tv CBS This Morning CBS September 21, 2017 7:00am-9:00am PDT
weather ad libs weather ad libs good morning to our viewers in the west. it is thursday, september 21st, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." hurricane maria devastated puerto rico. destroying hundreds of homes. and knocking out power to the entire island. we're in hard hit san juan with new fears ever flooding and mudslides. and rescuers in mexico city intensify efforts overnight to free earthquake victims. the death toll rised but dozens of survivors are pulled out. mike pence comes to studio 57. his view of the russia investigation and the latest effort to replace obamacare and the president's tough words for north korea and iran.
plus heroic action by an illinois teacher who stopped a gunman shooting at fellow students. how her quick response saves lives. >> but we look at today's eye eppeep opener, your view in 90 seconds. >> all torn up. >> happening an on island that is essentially bankrupt. >> hurricane maria crippled puerto rico. >> the damage so widespread some are wondering how they will ever recover. >> we have to reconstruct and rebuild and reinvent and be resilient. in mexico, teams of rescue workers are continuing to search for survivors after a powerful earthquake. >> people here in mexico city are still taking in the horror of what exactly happened. iran fires back at president trump. >> hassan rouhani called president trump's speech baseless and offensive. robert mueller wants new documents from the white house about president trump's actions.
>> if you are taking swings at the president of the united states, you better not swing and miss. a house explosion rocked a los angeles neighborhood blowing out windows and scattered debris and investigation is under way. >> all of that -- >> a frightening moment at yankee stadium when a young fan was hit by a foul ball. >> the players were brought to tears. >> and all that matters. >> bet h-- better is good. you laugh but sometimes people forget that. i will take better every time. >> i miss you. on "cbs this morning." the foo fighters jump in for a car pool karaoke ride with james corden and show him how to rock. ♪ >> that's how we do it. >> yeah! >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places.
welcome to "cbs this morning." hurricane maria is lashing the northeast coast of the dominican republic after devastating puerto rico. it is the latest stop in a voyage of destruction across the caribbean. >> the category three storm is blamed for at least nine deaths. maria next potential target is the turks and caicos which are still recovering from hurricane irma. and hurricane maria barreled through the island from end to end knocking out all of the power. the strongest hurricane to hit the u.s. commonwealth in more than 80 years. david begnaud is in there where they say recovery will take months. >> good morning. the only noise coming from the island is coming from generator power. the communication has been cut and power is out. folks aren't able to reach relativesond island to check on them and to that point we don't know how bad the damage is in
the hardest-hit areas because only now are rescue crews moving in. >> reporter: overnight the rescues began. they pulled people out in this community. this man waded through waist deepwater and behind him a little boy on the back of a national guardsman. the governor was waiting for them as they were pulled to fety. as maria moved away from puerto rico, the destructiois starting to come into focus. downed trees and power lines are making roads impassable. windows have been blown out of building and appliances ripped from walls. ond island of dominica, the storm killed seven people and left a path of destruction. the u.s. virgin island of st. croix was also hit hard. some homes so badly damages there were striped down to their foundation. in the week we were puerto rico's governor as he walked the streets pleading with people to leave. this woman was emotional as she told the governor she was scared and was going to leave. and it is a good thing she did.
this was her home before the storm. and this was it ever. >> everybody thought that the hurricane was going to be not as powerful. >> reporter: ashley and mark from ohio were on vacation in puerto rico celebrating their ten-year anniversary when maria hit. during the storm, they stayed in the hotel parking garage. >> we get snowstorms and stuff in ohio, but nothing that where you literally hear death right there. >> reporter: now they are stranded here. >> i'm still scared. because we don't know how bad it is out there and how we're going to get home. >> reporter: it is unclear when the airport is going to reopen. there is a dusk to dawn curfew here so people are starting to walk out. and norah, this starbucks, this is the only location people can come to and get a wi-fi connection to get in touch with family members in america to let them know they are okay. >> david, thank you. thousands of rescuers are working nonstop in mexico this morning looking for survivors of
the 7.1 magnitude earthquake. more people were pulled out of collapsed buildings overnight. searchers are digging through a elementary school where one girl is reported to be alive but still trapped. 26 people died there. the over all death toll from tuesday's quake is now at least 245. manual bojorquez is reporting from mexico city. manuel, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this afternoon will park 48 hours since the quake struck. there are also hazards. we're monitoring the situation at this collapsed office building where rescue crews told us they are working to shore up the remaining bottom floor because they fear it could give way. dramatic rescues like this one happened all across central mexico on wednesday. first responders pulled several victims alive from the rubble. they've become symbols of hope for those still searching for
their missing loved ones. >> who are you looking for? your husband? marta prayed with the rosary for her husband of 15 years. he's an engineer and just this mond began working at a building that collapsed. >> it is the last thing you give up that faith that he will be alive. for your children. >> reporter: at a destroyed elementary school, rescuers worked through the night trying to free a little girl still trapped beneath the debris. they believe there may be more children inside but time may be running out to save them. hundreds of volunteers joined the rescue efforts. every so often they raise fists asking for silence. so first responders could listen for sounds coming from the wreckage. volunteer alice is a banker who helped save four people from this office building. >> you see the families, they
are very worried about them. >> you are trying your best but that has got to hit you -- >> it is very emotional. but we work hard and do this for our people. >> reporter: so far more than 50 people have been rescued from collapsed buildings here in mexico city. there is another factor complicating matters. it rained last night and there is more rain in the forecast today. >> manuel both,ez in mexico city. cbs news has learned the president trump is leaning toward decertifying the iran nuclear deal. looking to force the issue by declaring them out of -- compliance with the agreement. and they froze the program in exchange for lifting sanctions. rex tillerson discussed the agreement yesterday with iran's top diplomat. margaret brennan is at the united nations where other countries who signed the deal
want mr. trump to stay in it. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president trump is seeking to reopen the iran nuclear deal. rather than scrap it altogether. and he's using that threat of decertifying iran's compliance to try to force all parties to renegotiate. president trump teased reporters. telling them he made up his mind but offered no details. secretary of state rex tillerson who met with iran's top diplomat said the president did not inform him or anyone of his decision. >> the prime minister may asked him if he would share with her and he said no. >> thank you very much, mr. president. >> reporter: theresa may implored mr. trump not to decertify the landmark agreement. unraveling the deal could trigger a diplomat crisis with the other five countries, negotiated it. >> that deal is an embarrassment to the united states. >> reporter: iran's president
hassan rouhani told reporters on wednesday that the proposal to renegotiate is fruitless. the deal is closed, he said. is there a diplomat way out? >> rouhani replied that negotiations with the u.s. would be a waste of time and that the iranian people deserve an apology after mr. trump called their government a murderous regime. secretary tiller son on wednesday night. >> all of this together looks like the atmosphere to diplomacy is getting worse. how do you respond to this? >> as a long time negotiator i learned to never say never. and second, it always gets the darkest before you might have a break-through. >> reporter: behind the scenes french diplomats are trying to find a compromise. in the meantime that other nuclear threat, north korea takes center stage as president trump meets with the leaders of japan and south korea. robert mueller is bombarding the trump white house for request for documents.
the former fbi director is gathering information for his ongoing investigation into russia meddling into the investigation. jeff pegues is in washington with the area those documents cover. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. this request is a clear indication that the special counsel office is investigating the president's actions. according to the new york times there are sp 1/3 different areas that investigators want more information about. cbs has confirmed among them were this year's resignation of michael online and the firing of james comey and the president's meeting in the oval office a day later with top russian officials where the president reportedly said comey's firing relieved great pressure on him. the white house is cooperating. also cbs news is confirmed that last year trump campaign paul manafort sent a message to a russian olig arc with ties to putin pledging to brief him on the campaign. manafort spokesperson said the
e-mail was innocuous but they see that e-mail as another important piece of the puzzle. charlie.
>> mike pence spent the week shuttling between meetings in north korea and russia. he is overseeing republican efforts to bring a obamacare repeal vote. >> good to be with you. >> there is much to talk about in terms of what the president said and what you have said about russia. but the starty this morning is -- the story this morning is about the mueller investigation and would you like to ask you, as it focuses on the president's words in the oval office and actions in the white house, what impact is that having on this investigation? >> well, let me assure you that as we see for the first time three category four hurricanes make landfall in the united states, as we see threats like north korea and an increasing destabilizing rule by iran, as we see challenges here at home in health care and the need to move this economy forward, i can
assure you president trump and i are completely focused on the issues that matter most to the american people. we're cooperating fully with the special counsel. we'll continue to do that. i think special counsel has his job to do. we're going to keep doing our job and that is focusing on the issues that the president spoke about before the u.n. and that we're working on before the congress. >> and do you believe the -- mr. mueller is exceeding his jurisdiction? >> well i think -- i think that's for others to say. what i can assure you is that we're fully cooperating with the special counsel and we'll continue to do that. i've made clear that during my time on the campaign, i was not aware of any contacts or any collusion with russian officials. and i stand by that. and as i said, we'll provide any information the special counsel requires. but honestly, this is not what the american people are focused on. >> let's focus on that. we have some questions for you. >> just quickly though, paul
manafort was your campaign chairman for both you and mr. trump and he was reportedly offering briefings to a top russian olig arc who has close tied with vladimir putin about what was going on. was that appropriate? >> i have read those accounts in the newspaper and i -- paul manafort was on the campaign for -- at the same time i was for about a month. and so, look we're just going to let this process go forward. >> got it. >> we'll let the special counsel get the americans the american peopleeserve. and i have to be honest with you, norah, the american people i travel around the country, they are focused on the same thing that's president trump is focused on every day and that is how to do we advance our national security and make the world a safer and more peaceful place and make america more prosperous and america will continue to focus. >> and let's talk about that. >> on the iran deal. >> in unison. go ahead norah. >> on the iran deal, has the president decided to decertify
it? >> well the president said yesterday he's made a decision. >> do you know what that decision is? >> well he'll indicate that decision as his time, his choosing. i know we have a deadline in the middle of october. whether we recertify the iran deal. > do you think that he shoul? >> i think president trump made his view of the iran deal very clear. before the united nations general assembly and he considers it nothing short of an embarrassment and the worst one-sided deal in american history and the simple truth is that transferring $1.7 billion in cash to the leading state sponsor of terrorism was a terrible idea. >> but that is not a violation of the nuclear deal. >> there is technical compliance and then there is the spirit of the agreement. iran sits down with a family of nations and enters into an agreement with -- regarding nuclear proliferation. >> those actions by iran are not new. they were happening before and
after the nuclear deal. it would stop iran from having a nuclear weapon. that is what it is about. and decertificatification is the issue. and many nations have urged the president to certify. >> and think you heard the certification of iran they could restart the program very quickly which most americans know this is only a ten-year deal. the iran nuclear deal, it doesn't prevent iran from obtaining a nuclear weapon in a real sense it guarantees they will after the time period. he will make his opinion at the right time. at the end of the day we have to come together as a world community. and demand that these rogue regimes, including iran, stop the destabilizing effort, stop supporting terrorist activities and the president is determined to do that just as he's determined to bring the world community today, we'll meet today with south korea and japan to further isolate north korea economically and diplomatically. >> let's talk about north korea.
because he has said that he would -- he has vowed to tota y destroy north korea if necessary and he said he doesn't want to go to war. what are the specific circumstances that would cause the president of the united states to launch a war against north korea? what does that look like? >> the first objective of our national government is to provide for the common defense. and president donald trump has no higher priority than safety and security of the american people. and the possession of nuclear weapons and ballistic missiles in the hands of a regime that routinely threatens the people of the united states of america and our allies is simply unacceptable. and the president has wanted to make it clear and has made it clear that -- that in the event that north korea takes action, that threatens the united states or our allies, our response will be overwhelming and effective. >> and that phrase totally destroying north korea and there are 25 million people in north korea and they could kill 25
million plus in south korea including many soldiers that are there. and mattis suggests there is a military option that exists that would save civilian casualties, and what does that option and does it have to do with kinetic options. >> and we never talk about our military options in detail. and in recent years we've seen military announcements about what we're planning to do and planning to do in iraq and planning to do elsewhere. look, what the secretary has made clear, what the president has made clear is we have military options but we earnestly desire a peaceful out come -- the china foreign minister and i talked about yesterday, the entire world community has one goal. that is the denuclearization of the korean peninsula and we want to achieve that peacefully but all options are on the table. >> the point that secretary matt is was trying to make is there are options that would not
trigger a reaction by the north koreans. >> well, let me just say that we have options. there was some talk two or three weeks ago. but some commentators that the most powerful military on earth doesn't have the ability to take action to defend our people. that is wrong. >> i think it was steve bannon who was quoted saying that. >> we have options. >> but let me be very clear. the president desires a peaceful resolution of this confrtation with north korea. and we'll continue to pursue that. but it all begins with the kim regime announces their willingness to abandon their nuclear and ballistic missiles program and not before. >> thank
you so much. >> mr. vice president, thank you as always for joining us here at the table. we appreciate it. >> good to be with you, norah. >> and i
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introducing the all-new crosstre love is out there. find it in a subaru crosstrek. growing uncertainy at u-c berkeley over whether ann coulter, steve bannon, and milo "yiannopoulos" w good morning, it's i'm michelle griego. growing uncertainty at uc- berkeley over whether ann coulter, steve bannon and milo yiannopoulos will actually head to campus for what's been dubbed free speech week. so far the university of california has said it's expecting to pay $300,000 on security. oakland city council has just banned the sale of flavored tobacco products except in dedicated tobacco stores. it's in an effort to keep young people away from tobacco. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment.
northbound 101 near san antonio road. two lanes blocked and traffic is backing up well in san jose. right now, we're tracking over an hour commute. 81 minutes northbound 101 from hellyer to san antonio avenue. give yourself some extra time heading through that stretch. walnut creek getting pretty slow. we are in the red for southbound 680. this is right near north main street from willow pass road to highway 24, just under 15 minutes. and the bay bridge toll plaza jam-packed about 40 minutes from the maze into san francisco. let's check in with roberta. last day of summer of 2017 snow in tahoe and yosemite and we have clear skies here with a cold front providing snow in the high sierra. nothing like the passage of a cold front, great visibility, great air quality. 40s and 50s this morning. later today a brisk wind out of the northwest 10 to 20, gusts to 30. unseasonably cool 60s and 70s, pretty similar conditions for the first day of fall tomorrow. then a warmer weekend.
trump had a list of those countries. >> i'm greatly honored to host this lunch to be join by the leaders of eating taupe oep ya, ghana, name bia, ghana. they're increasingly self-sufficient. >> there's no such country as nambia. despite that, they will soon have a better health care system than we do. i might move to nambia. i hear very good things.
>> all right, stephen colbert. welcome back to "cbs this morning." a document obtained by cbs news shows the state department knew for weeks or months that u.s. diplomats in havana, cuba, were under attack. those attacks which may have used sound waves were kept secret. the state department only admitted the attacks after cbs news radio reported them last month. sources say they aboutishly downplayed the number of americans even though they know it reached double digits. it now says 21 were affected. they denied being less transparent with those affected. someone made a fake sight after the company's massive security breach. then equifax linked itself to it. a software eineer created bogus site.
securityequifax.com. it was to draw attention. equifax apologized for mistakenly apologizing to people. >> i could not believe this story. it's like a problem on top of a problem. the washington hill is looking into tom price's schedule. his schedule has been full of 13-plus hour days dealing with three major hurricanes. "washington post" says apple is fixing an internet connection problem with its new apple watch. apple acknowledged yesterday that its apple watch series 3 has connectivity issues. it can connect independently to unidentified networks. and there's a report on a teacher who took down a gunman inside a high school. police say angela mcqueen
tackled a student after he opened fire yesterday. it happened in the cafeteria at mattoon high school. a 16-year-old was shot and taken to the hospital. police say mcqueen's exactly where they left him. they say he acted alone, and this could have been much, much worse. >> i have a 911 call. shots fired at the high school. >> reporter: more than 100 police officers raced toward the chaos at mattoon high school just after 11:30 a.m. on wednesday. >> kids are all over the place. >> reporter: students and faculty running for safety reported a shooter in the
school's cafeteria. >> four shots heard. i have a caller advising white male, white t-shirt. >> reporter: braeton davis was one of the students in the cafeteria when another opened fire. his knuckles were grazed in the shooting. >> that's when i looked left and the person was holding the again gun and he fired three or four shots. >> reporter: another student was struck with two or three gunshots but survived. the police say the teacher responded quickly. >> if she had not responded quickly, the situation would have been a lot different. >> reporter: alexia perry saw the situation unfold. >> he hat his finger on the finger. it was flying up and hitting the ceiling. >> she was walking around and making sure everything was okoklalahomama a andnd school in just the
past four weeks, norah. very important to remember that is that tony, thank you so much. a toddler is recovering this morning after a foul ball hit stadium. the third baseman slammed the line drive into the stands. it struck a girl in the dugout section with no protective netting. the game stopped for four minutes while the toddler was dana jacobson with how the league is dealing with it. good morning. >> good morning. protective netting along the third base line is not required
but recommended. now they're calling for increased protection the baseball came off todd frazier's bat at 105 miles per hour, shooting into the stands and into the face of a toddler. >> everybody on the field is looking into the stands and almost not able to look. >> reporter: as medical attended the girl, the game became an afterthought. it was written on the faces of fans and players. some in tears, some in prayer. >> here at yankee stadium, they don't have the protective netting here. >> reporter: the young gerl was taken out and frazier was emotional after the game. >> i thought of my kids. i have two kids under 3 years old. i just hope she's all right. >> i don't care about the damn -- the view of a fan over
safety. i still have a knot in my stomach. >> reporter: they only recommend it and only a fraction of teams employ the extended netting. >> there are more fans injured in the stands than there are batters hit in the batter's box in a given year. >> reporter: the miami attorney says major league baseball has not extended safety nets because they're not liable for errant balls or bats at a stadium known as the major league rule. >> they give lip service to fan and if parents seek to sue, ty would probably lose the case based on the baseball rule. >>epreleased by bloomberg says over 1,700 fans each year are injured by fouled balls. commissioner manfred said since the guidelines have been recommended, he's seen some
teams have change and yankees are exploring it. we do want to mention as the father left the hospital he said she was okay, he said she was aware she was hit but was glad they were hitting home runs. >> you could see how the baseball players were teamly affected. it seems like a no-brainer to put up a net. >> we heard it it's safety versus sight lines. they said, go ahead, watch the game there, you'll get used to it. if you look at japanning they have it go from the foul base line to the poles. an autistic boy's family wants an apology from an arizona police officer after he was hurt in a confrontation. ahead, why the police department is defending the officer who tackled the teenager. plus, the ceo of dominos is
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understood one of the words her son said, none of this would have happened. in many waysonno is a typical 14-year-old fwoi, but what the officer who approached him in july didn't know is that connor is also autistic. >> what are you doing? >> i'm -- >> reporter: connor was playing with string or stimming, a form of self-stimulation, something boys do to calm themselves. the officer mistook connor's mannerisms for having drugs. >> do you have any i.d. on you? >> number i'm oklahoma, i'm oklahoma. >> what went through your mind?
⌞> it was hard to watch. that's my baby. >> reporter: the injury left connor was multiple cuts and bruises as well as an ankle injury that may result in surgery. >> he pushed many on the grass, hit me on the tree and then he tackled me and then he didn't stop. >> how does that make you feel? >> it makes me feel sad. >> do you still think about it. >> are you crying? >> i'm sorry, yes. >> reporter: the buckeye's police department cleared the officer of wrong-doing, finding there was no excessive use of force and because of his training as a drug recognition expert, they determined that it was a reasonable stop. >> i hope the family sees that we will learn from this incident and we are human and things are constantly evolving, changing. it's almost impossible to know and understand every single little piece of every single disorder. >> they say nothing was wrong, nothing -- you know, he didn't do anything wrong, but we're
going to me sure we handle it differtly. why would you need to handle it differently if everything was done correctly the first time. >> reporter: the buckeye police department says its officers are trained to handle interactions with people who have disabilities but they're looking for ways to improve their training procedures. >> how do you feel about police officers now? >> a different kind of police officer makes me feel the buckeye police department said they received the letter and have not responded yet and don't know if and when they will. >> all right, thank you.
ahead, how the powerful laser sent five drones spiralling down and how it could eventually be used in combat. and here's a lock at the vice president's motorcade leaving the cbs broadcast center after his interview. you can see he had a lot of security with him here. only on "cbs this morning," we'll have an inside look at the nypd motorcycle team that helps protect all the >> announcer: this portion of
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lockheed martin says this proves its laser system can take out such threats. it can be mounted on warship, planes, and vehicles. drones can clearly be used in ware fare, we've seen. >> i didn't know we had it. oprah's story will hair live ott "60 minutes." she calls it a great honor of her career. she remembers one of her first interviews on the broadcast when the legendary mike wallace came to interview her. one more game? tech: with safelite, you get a text when we're on our way you can see exactly when we'll arrive. mom: sure. bring it! tech: i'm micah with safelite. mom: thanks for coming, it's right over here. tech: giving you a few more minutes for what matters most. take care! family: bye! kids singing: safelite® repair, safelite® replace.
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crooked lombard street are being targetted by crooks. police are stepping up patrols and say good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. tourists who visit san francisco's crooked lombard street are being targeted by crooks. police are stepping up patrols and say that thieves are going after rental cars with cameras and other things stolen from those cars. a museum will honor 36 people who died in the ghost ship warehouse. the two artists behind the exhibit were friends of the victims. we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment.
it looks like chp has cleared some of those lanes. but we have speeds in the red. this is along southbound 680. and a live look near 242, traffic backed up along 242 and 680 at that interchange there. from willow pass to 24, about 22 minutes. as you travel further south an earlier crash now over in the center divide. but it's going to be another 36 minutes from highway 24 down to el pintado road so slow for southbound 680 this morning. hat's a check of your traffic; over to you. we have snow in the high sierra! it's no joke on the last day of summer! look at the snow at "sierra at tahoe." we even have snow at half dome this morning, as well. it's been causing a little bit of problems on some of the roads but it's beautiful. this is what the last day of summer looks like here in the bay area. unlimited visibility. the air quality is fantastic. we're in the 50s another unseasonably cool day with the sunshine.
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>> the hardest hit areas. only now are rescuers. >> looking nonstop for survivors of the 7.1 magnitude earthquake. >> there are hazards. more than 50 people have been rescued. on the iran deal, has the president decided to dessert fie it. >> the president said he made a decision. >> do you know the decision? >> well, he'll indicate that decision at the time of his choosing. >> our world community has one goal. denuclearzation of the korean peninsula. i think the point secretary mattis is trying to make options that not consider a option by the north koreans. >> let me say we have options. >> unexplained baby registry e-mail from amazon. it said a gift is on the way. it turned out the e-mails were a result of a technical glitch.
that was scary if you got this glitche next day you found out ould wife was pregnant. amazon knows everything! i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. hurricane maria is slamming the dominican republic. maria restrengthened over night to a category 3 storm. people the full extent of the destruction is still not known. et. a knocked out power for the utole island. many isolated communities don't ication. communication. our new york station wcbs is showing us where maria is heading. >> good morning. you can see from the satellite ngage. there's the eye of maria. of's offshore of the dominican republic. an 3.
115 miles per hour winds. let's talk about where it's moving. here a look at the track from the national hurricane center. we bel we believe another caribbean landfall is possible. li's not likely. i think it's just east of turks and cay coes. east of the bahamas. the landfall, we think, stays off of their island. hen it pushes to the north. ut what about the u.s.? we want to go to the model runs here. and the best performer has been the european. this is maria. this is jose. now, it's about the dance that the two will play. uttch how it progresses. are of the models are on this page. thislieve sometime tuesday it's tll offshore of the outer banks. but there are some models that say an upper level low around the southeast is going to pull it on shore. that would mean a landfall possibility. look at this, though, we believe the effects of jose which will a gone at this point in time the ses an opening and follows the exact same track to sea. it's not a definitely but the
best possibility now. rescuers in mexico have little time left to find survivors from tuesday's deadly earthquake that killed at least 245 people. the death toll is expected to climb higher. at least 26 people died when a school in mexico city collapsed. rescuers spent all day and night trying to save one little girl rapped inside. re> many survivors are sleeping tothe streets waiting to hear uers. faebs. ause there there because their weres are destroyed. hundreds of volunteers are helping the rescue effort working side by side with the first responders. vice president mike pence resp liered us earlier this morning the breo 57 for a wide-ranging interview. during the break we asked about the effort to repeal obamacare and the status of preexisting conditions. >> are you prepared to give states the right to waive a preexisting condition clause? >> the president made it very cl clear that we standby his
commitment to protect ions.isting conditions. at the end of the day, we just ce.e very clear choice. about a week ago bernie sanders od a number of democrats in the congress laid out their ultimate that's vision for health care and that's single-payer health care driven out of washington, d.c. what grant kassidy articulates is a different direction. empowering states to do what we state ohe state of indiana when . was governor. ill vice president pence said he based the bill encourages tion. based innovation. also ind president mike pence also indicated to us this preing that president trump will reveal his decision soon deal. the iran nuclear deal. but he would not say what it was. rs president told reporters yesterday he made up his mind. s thaes tell cbs news that the leanient is, in fact, leaning toward decertifying that agreement. the president may force the issue saying iran is not compliant with the deal. iranian president rohan my said
the deal is good and cannot be renegotiated. the founder and president of and your asia group. consulting a company. good morning. >> what are the stakes if the deal is not recertified? >> the stakes are if other mo countries join us, then the f theyns are off to the races in thes of nuclear capabilities nucthey would be quick about it. i think more likely would be that all of the others that are rs invol in the negotiations in the settlements, including our ilies in europe, france, the uk would stick with the deal and the americans would be effectively out in the cold. i will tell you this week the saudis, the israelis have been talking to the trump administration saying none of us like this deal. don't pull out and be yourself. > are there any benefits to outrtifying if he's leaning toward that? >> the benefit there is no pro iran lobby in the united states. in tcongress is not exactly happy with the iranians either. so i think that at home the ir average american would say trump
beieing tough on a country that clearly is an enemy of ours. en >> you think this is negotiating octics or does he plan to desert fie? >> he personally wants out. he doesn't like the deal. he hated it when secretary of tate rex tillerson certified it the last time around. if you remember, trump already said that the iranians are not spiripliance with the spirit of deal and. e said, frankly, they're probably not in compliance with with thel deal. trump himself personally doesn't he'slike he's certifying it. he'she's instructed his national iser aty advisor and secretary waytate to find a way to see if not cannot recertify but not out ofly pull out of the deal so congress would stick with it. th it.ey're working out what the call the modalities of that now. t think that's the reason why trump is saying i've made up my myd but i can't tell you. elly're trying to find a way ryingcan say we're pushing, we're pushing. wt we're not blowing it up. >> on north korea, the secretary that the sctions atarting
ns aree an impact. do you see an indicion of that? of e an indication that the dicati world is trying to find they're upset with the north oreans continuing to escalade all aspects -- >> including russia. >> including russia and china. now having an effect in the sense that the chinese are now ink tlly cracking down on smuggling, border control. they're having an effect on china working with the united ef states. that's a positive. posig the effect on the north koreans in terms of any whay changing their orientation that trump doesn't have a fist in the thve in stopping the program. we haven't seen anything like dwoe that. >> what was the response to the president's speech? pr >> it's interesting. redwasn't considered a horrible speech. i think most of it was seen as easonably statesman like. ayingwas trump not saying i don't care about the u.n. not saying i'm going to stop paying my budgetary obligations.
i mean, it could have been worse. havere grading him on a curve. rse.e's no question. it's in terms of other thing in this case expect from trump not other presidents. the europeans aren't happy. they have a real problem with the fact they don't see trump as aligned with values. ehe fact that trump said at the u.n. i'll completely destroy a etuntry. that's not the kind of speech you usually hear at the u.n. eresting interestingly, in the middle east, the israelis d the alestinians, tsaid they feel that trump individually in engaging with them wants to get to peace. deal. to facilitate a deal. nd i wasn't hearing that from -em, frankly, a month ago. so, i mean, i do think that trump is normalizing a little forei the foreign policy stage, in part because the national atiority people around him, particularly mattis and his chief of staff are having a lot ch more control over who he sees and doesn't see. what his notes are. d of kind of information he
info. >> thank you. waysice to have you at the table. thank you, sir. domino's pizza using technology to shake up the way pat the pies are delivered to your door. ahead domino's president and ceo joins us with his driverless nslivery car experiment and how yu can place your orders 11 ways digitally.
some world leaders some world leaders have expert help in navigating the congested streets of new york city. chris vancleave shows us. >> reporter: it's kind of the motor candidate super bowl. you can't have a motorcade without a motorcycle. on on "cbs this morning," we take you inse the nypd a-team. responsible for getting the president and others from point a. to point b. responsible for getting the president and others from point a to point b. and you look amazing...ly comfortable.
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staying. these officers are waiting to take trump to the u.n. or wherever he needs to go today. there are more than 120 world leaders in town for the u.n., that means more than 170 motor candidates. >> as they ride past, it looks so easy. nearly two dozen motorcycles clearing the way for the president. it's the couple nation of a years's worth of planning and practice. president trump is just one of 11 world leaders currently attending the u.n. general assembly to get a continuous high risk nypd escort as long as they're in new york. >> reporter: is it like the super bowl through here? >> exactly. thomas change is the chief of transportation for the nypd and a former motorcycle officer. >> they are the best riders i highway district. they're selected because of their skill. >> reporter: long before they hop on a harley and lead, they
have to make it through a grueling 20-day training course. only about half pass. we got special access to their training facility and watched officers practice mot. they race to get back to the front. others stay in a wedge formation in front of the president or dignitary. >> we have to be ready for everything. >> reporter: the sergeant is riding in the president's group this week. during his 35-year career, he's worked on at least 75 presidential escorts. >> like i tell the new students when they come into the motorcycle school, when they came on this job, they get a ticket to every major event in the city. and when they're in the highway patrol, they get a front row seat. >> reporter: this job is not without the risks. there have been several officers injured or killed in recent years. this unit also escorts the vice president, even the pope and any visiting heads of state that
come outside the u.n. general assembly. when they're not doing that, they make up the highway patrol. gayle? >> thank you. always good to have a front row seat to anything, i think. and when the they were leaving today, you have to admit, it's an impressive site when they roll down the street. >> it would be nice to have that around new york. >> wouldn't it, charlie. i like it. thank you, chris. oprah returns to roots as reporter. ahead of her first story for 60 minutes. how the broadcast played a large role in her life since she was a little gl. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. there's oprah and big cheese jeff fager. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
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hey, kid. really good to see you. you too. you tell grandma you were going fishing again? maybe. (vo) the best things in life keep going. that's why i got a subaru, too. introducing the all-new crosstrek. love is out there. find it in a subaru crosstrek. oprah's first story for "60 minutes" will air this sunday. the television icon returns to her roots as a reporter with a look at america's political divide. she was recently here at cbs putting the finishing touches on her first assignment. she sat down with overtime producer and senior producer ann silvio over what it is to work on the big stage. >> oprah, this is your first day
at "60 minutes." working on your first story -- >> i'm excited. >> -- what does it mean to you? >> as someone growing up watching "60 minutes" as a young girl not knowing the value or impact of reporting and then becoming a reporter myself in my 20s in baltimore, "60 minutes" i would say for the first 20 years of my career was like a religion. your sunday was complete after andy rooney had finished his piece and you heard that clock, tick, tick, tick, tick, tick. so to be a part of this esteemed group of storytellers is one of the great honors of my career, i would have to say. in 1986 when mike wallace came to interview me -- >> okay? >> okay.
>> i had never actually been more nervous in my life. i had never been more nervous. >> really. that's not what you said and not how you behaved on camera. >> i'm as comfortable on come rah as i am breathing. >> oprah is oprah winfrey. until three months ago, most people had never heard of her. >> did you think of that as your breakout moment? >> i think if "60 minutes" comes committed a crime and they're just doing a story on you, you don't get more breakout than that. >> wow. you can see oprah's "60 minutes" report this sunday night right here on cbs. >> we're all excited about it. >> i would say, charlie, she's psyched. she looks at that piece and says my face looks like fried
chicken. why didn't they tell me. my face was shining. she borrowed a neighbor's apartment for that three months after an oakland man was murdered in san francisco, the case is still unsolved. now, police are releasing surveillance video... from moments before the homicide, on j good morning. i'm kenny choi. three months afterrage oakland man was murdersed in san francisco, an oakland man was murdered and it's unsolved. this is surveillance video from moments before the murder on june 18. two men and a woman are persons of interest in the murder of carlos tateo outside the holy cow nightclub. a federal judge approved the sale of the mavericks surf contest to the world surf league. the half moon bay contest is in jeopardy after the organizer went bankrupt. stick around; we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning. time now 8:27. we are tracking delays for drivers on one. you it's a mess there. 42 minutes out of burlingame to palo alto menlo park area. jam-packed across the san mateo bridge out of hayward into foster city. about 45 minutes to get across. we have a high wind advisory advisory in place for drivers making their way across the span. and heading to oakland, you can see that camera shaking around a bit. 238 up towards the maze, it's
about 42 minutes. your drive continues to be very slow along highway 24 right at 980 we are tracking an accident with one lane blocked. so expect delays if you are trying to make your way over towards the bay bridge. let's check in with roberta. beautiful cold front racing through the bay area yesterday and look what it's done to the high sierra. we have snow at "sierra at tahoe" all the way back through half dome this morning. it's a nice dusting. we are expecting totals to be about an inch or two inches. but boy, it's a sight on this last day of summer 2017! from the mountains to the south bay, separated by the santa cruz mountains, there you have san jose, no reports of any local airport delays this morning there or at oakland international airport or sfo. temperatures are in the 50s but still 51 degrees in santa rosa after dipping to 47. later today, remaining unseasonably cool. bright sunshine, gusty winds out of the northwest. 10 to 20 and occasional gusts to 30. 60s and 70s. warmer through the weekend.
> welcome back to "cbs this morning." the "washington post" head line says they pull agents from pursuing environmental crimes. scott pruitt gets round-the-clock security. it's prompted special agents from around the country who otherwise would be investigating environmental crime. the "chicago tribune" says the panel was to warn people about flame retard ants.
they're used in baby and toddler products, mattresses and upholstery furniture. they same flame retardant exposure is link to cancer, neurological deficits and hormone obstruction. that's something more i need to know about. >> baby feet there, that was tough to look at too. busine"business insider" lo bill gates' answer. when asked if he regrets the two-handed control, alt, delete. he said, you can't go back and change the small things in life without putting others at risk. he said if he could change one thing without changing time, he would have made it a single button. that would have been good. bill gates will be at the table. >> control, alt, delight. it delete. it's on the other side of the
keyboard. he's going to join us at the table tomorrow. the pizza industry cooked up $44 billion of pizzas last year but wall street is focused on one pizza chain. dom knee's pizza has stored, listen to this, from nearly $15 a share to about $197 today. now that is a 1333% increase. >> dominos operates over 14,000 stores worldwide and delivering more than a million pizzas a day. their busiest day is new year's eve. patrick doyle. you said this is a brand in progress. >> yes. >> what does that mean? >> we look for ways to improve. we haven't gotten there, we haven't figured everything out.
we wake up every morning and see the problems in our business and then we go after fixing them. >> it's interesting you say that. president obama spoke yesterday about the bill gates thing and sort of the central thing he said. he was constantly trying to say to the staff, we can do better, how do we do better. >> that's exactly right. we look at foodle we had to get the pizza right. we did that right at the beginning of 2010 and that really started the momentum. then we looked at the ordering process and said that's not working very well. we've got to bring digital into that, we've got to get that better. we're looking at how do we improve the experience today and make it better than it was a year ago and if we do that, we're going o grow the business. >> you think driverless cars will improve that. >> we do. we absolutely do. we're testing a vehicle. we've got a partnership with ford. rauch did a build-out in southeast michigan at the center of the automotive industry in michigan and looked at it and
said, look, transportation is going to change dramatically over the next ten years. a lot of people have focused on how to use self-driving vehicles to move people around. we looked at it and got in contact with ford and said, look. if we're looking out five years, 're clearly going to be seeing differences in how we're going to be delivering pizzas. we've got to start working on this. so for us, we're testing the last 50 feet. will people come out of their apartments and out of their homes to get the pizza? >> do you want people in their pajamas going to the car, patrick doyle? >> it's either coming to the door or the car. >> have you been in one? >> i did. i was going 70 miles an hour. in two minutes i was feeling very comfortable. i was watching the screen and you can see what the car is seeing. the lidar system which is a
radar system at how it's directing itself that what percentage of your sales comes from digital sales? >> over 60% is digital orders we're a digital company. we're one of the largest digital companies. >> what's the main way to order a pizza? >> most are doing it off of their i phones, android, still on laptop, they're tweeting orders with a domino's app. >> you say there are 11 different options. >> there are. you can do it over amazon alexia, google. >> 11 different options, norah. >> off alexa? >> you can. >> we didn't know that. back to the quality of the people, do you believe that you have the best pizza that you can find on the planet? >> we do, but we're always looking to make it better that and so where do you go to do that. do you go if you hear there's a great pizza somewhere like new jersey. >> i eat a lot of pizza, charlie. i do a lot of personal research.
>> do you? >> i do. >> i do think pizza is one of the finest. >> absolutely. you put a bunch of veggies on it, it's a terrific meal. if you put sausage and pepperoni, it's lele more indulgent, but it's great. >> you're looking to surpass pizza hut which would make you number one. at home i there a pizza hut box with a target on it that says i i'm onto you. >> we're definitely getting there. >> wasn't that your goal when you took this job? >> it was. >> is this a penetratable market to sell other things? >> we're going to sell one in seven in the u.s. tonight, one in 15 around the world. there's so much growth, we're going to stick to what we're doing. >> what's your fask? >> pacific coast veggie on a
clients that braun represents. others include justin bieber and the black eyed peas. he's made them so successful that kanye west called him personally to represent him. >> we had been friends for a long time and one thing led to another. i said, look, i should manage you. he said, no, you should be part of the team. the next day i got a call from adidas and def jam. i said i thought you were going to wait for a week. he said i don't have time. you're in. >> reporter: kanye west is one of many stars on scooter braun's roster. braun's management company now has 28 clients. including karlie kloss and ariana grande.
after over a decade in the industry, braun may be best known for discovering a 13-year-old kid from canada. ♪ let me tell you one time >> you're the one who discovered justin bean owner youtube. you saw him on youtube and you thought what? >> i was blown away when i saw him sing because he sang with such soul. i thought here's a kid who could do that michael jackson angelic song that you could do before you grew up and got jaded. >> reporter: braun helped guide bieber from internet obscurity to global recognition. it's been a ten-year career full of public highs. >> mr. bieber, you are charged with the following. >> reporter: and lows. in july he canceled the
remaining 14 days of his world tour. he apologized to fans citing broken relationships and insecurities. >> he's now canceled the tour. was that a difficult decision? >> extremely. >> again, people think he's having issues, what's going on with him. he e seems to be falling into another dark place. >> look. i think he'll tell people when he's deciding to. i think he made a decision, like he said, to protect himself. but he's 23 years old. >> he's grown up. >> if he makes a decision as a man, as long as he's willing to listen to opinions an hear people out, if he has true conviction, i'm willing to have his back. >> reporter: braun said justin bieber isn't just a client. he's family. but admits the trials throughout his career have at times been difficult. >> did it strain your relationship? >> absolutely because i wasn't willing to be a yes man. i wasn't willing to stand by and
i had nifr gone through it before. he was going through hard times. for a year and a half i failed. >> you failed? >> absolutely. i tried to get him back on track and i failed time and time again. my dad gave me great advice. he said, ok, your responsibility isn't to change him. it's to be a rock. >> you're very close to your dad and mom. are there lessons that stand out? >> there was one day i was 14 years oldham i had gotten in trouble for a white lie a couple of days earlier. he said, i want to talk to you. i said, okay, dad, what's up. >> he said, you lied, we caught you, and i keep thinking about how well you lied. and i want you to know i know you're a liar. and, you know, my dad was a hero and for him calling me a liar, that hurt big time. >> how did that affect you, scooter? >> i was shaken. i said, you know, e ee going to go through life and be successful, but i'm going to do
it with integrity. i don't want to be a liar. >> reporter: lately braun has been mixing entertainment with philanthropy. >> we need you to donate now. we need you to give. >> reporter: most recently with the ha"hand to hand" telethon. it raised over $55 million for hurrican hurricanes harvey, and ir ma. >> the world is watching. ♪ somewhere over the rainbow note. >> reporter: a benefit concert to pay tribute to the 22 who were killed in the terrorist attack at ariana grande's show only two weeks earlier. >> did you have second thoughts about doing a benefit concert so
quickly in that area in. >> the hardest part was we kept getting no from a lot of people, they were saying, oh, no, this is too soon. we had to do it now. that was the statement. we reached out to the families of the victims and overwhelmingly they were supported. >> i know it took a lot of people, e get it. but you must take some personal pride in this. >> i take pride in the fact that we defeated this idea that people should be afraid to live their lives. >> reporter: in addition to his philanthropic work, braun continues to expand his brand. as for those rumors about a future in politics -- >> there have been recent reports that california democrats are lobbying for you do run for governor of california. it sounds to me like you're at least thinking about it. are you at least thinking about it? >> no. i'm thinking of getting more involved with our leadership, what i can do to help as a citizen and what can i do with the platform i've been given to try to lead people to the place
the same people yelling it are the same people who help. >> so governor braun, what will be the first thing you do? >> do you want to ask that question again because i don't know what you're talking about. >> his real name is scott but he'll always go by scooter. his jobs are sometimes getting things in an irrational way to see a rational side of things. that sounds like a politician to me, charlie rose. >> he also talks about values a lot. he truly means it. he's always iterating he doesn't lie. he is who he is. >> that's right. he's a man of integrity and is a man from a great family foundation which carries you through life. >> and he has incredible clients. >> and he's growing. nba star jrue holiday drew health and happiness on his daughter's birthday. you can hear more of "cbs this morning" on our podcast, on itunes, and apple's ipodcast.
today a ver today's variety edition talks about "young sheldon." you don't want to miss that. good show. plus there are returning fa and i'm an arborist with i'pg&e in the sierras. the drought in california has killed trees on a massive scale. any of those trees that fail into power lines could cause a wildfire or a power outage. public safety is the main goal of our program.
that's why we're out removing these hundreds of thousands of hazard trees. having tools and technology gives us a huge edge to identify hazard trees. my hope is that the work we're performing allows that these forests can be sustained and enjoyed by the community in the future. together, we're building a better california. oh, you yeah!ht butch. (butch growls at man) he's looking at me right now, isn't he? yup. (butch barks at man)
we have an update for you about nba star jrue holiday and his family after a tough year. they celebrated their adorable daughter's first daughter. we reported that his wife suffered a brain tumor. he took time off to care for his family. he posted a photo of his 1-year-old. he posted one year later my world is healthy and happy and lawyer's health continues to improve. goosebump moment. >> health, health, and more
health. well, we've had a good day. that does it. be sure to tune in to the cbs evening news tonight ah, dinner. throughout history, the one meal when we come together, break bread, share our day and connect as a family. [ bloop, clicking ] and connect, as a family. just, uh one second voice guy. [ bloop ] huh? hey? i paused it. bam, family time.
wing conservatives ann coulter, steve bannon, and milo "yiannopoulos" will actually for what's been good morning, it's 8:55. i'm kenny choi. growing uncertainty at uc- berkeley over whether conservatives coulter, steve bannon and milo yiannopoulos will actually head to campus for what's been dubbed free speech week. so far the university of california berkeley says it's expecting to pay 300,000 for security. observations city council has just banned the sale of flavored tobacco products except in dedicated tobacco stores. it's an effort to keep kids off tobacco. and menlo park-based fabook reportedly plans to lease more than 400,000 square feet of office space in san francisco. construction is set to begin this fall. weather and traffic and weather in just a moment.
time now 8:57. expect a slow ride heading northbound 101 out of san jose. right now, we are tracking over an hour commute for drivers from hellyer to san antonio near first street. you can see that northbound traffic is crawling. it continues to be very slow. we have two separate accidents, one in the southbound direction, right near willow road, has a lane blocked. and another one just southbound 101 past woodside is blocking a
lane. we are tracking delays in the red in both directions. across the san mateo bridge just under 45 minutes from hayward to foster city. the dumbarton 31 minutes and 237 at 37 minutes. northbound 880 from 238 to the maze, no delays. bay bridge toll plaza in the red 26 minutes into san francisco. roberta? >> hi, jaclyn. thank you so much. good morning, everyone. it is the last full day of summer and this is what it looks like in the city by the bay, the city of san francisco. look at the air quality, fantastic. crisp this morning. we have the air temperature right around 57 degrees in santa rosa to 62 degrees in san jose. oh, by the way, santa rosa dipped down to 47 this morning. air quality great. we have moderate levels of pollen in the atmosphere in case you're sneezing and wheezing. tomorrow pleasant temperatures today, unseasonably cool, 60s and 70s. winds gusting to 30. warmer friday through
wayne (high-pitched): oh, oh, oh! jonathan: a trip to australia! tiffany: it's a diamond ring! wayne (in french accent): you said that before. say it again. - going for the big deal, baby. wayne: you got the big deal! jonathan: ha, ha. tiffany: hello? open the box! wayne: you won a car! she did it! (screaming) jonathan: i'm vanilla pudding. wayne: dreams do come true! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! (cheers and applause) wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. who wants to make a deal? you, the cheerleader, come on over here, cheerleader. everybody else have a seat, let's get this going. hello, tanisha... you better shake my hand. don't slap me. i know you're happy, but don't slap me. and you are tanisha... i was right about that.