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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 30, 2018 7:00am-9:00am PDT

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good morning to our viewers in the west. it's friday, march 30th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking news, an american is one of two coalition troops killed by a bomb in syria. the rare attack on u.s.-led forces comes as president trump surprises the pentagon and state department by saying american troops will leave syria soon. tensions between russia and the west escalate to a level reminiscent of the cold war. 60 american diplomats are packing their bags after vladimir putin ordered them out in the showdown over nerve agent attack on british soil. about 1 in 9 children in milwaukee has lead poisoning and the city is accused of doing too little to stop it.
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we'll hear from the mayor and a family that says it's paying the price for mismanagement. plus, a judge rules that coffee must be served with a cancer warning in california. our cancer expert dr. david agus explains why he fears the warning could cause undue panic. first, we begin with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> we don't see this as a diplomatic tit-for-tat. russia is responsible for that horrific attack on the british citizen and his daughter. >> russia expels diplomats in retaliation against the u.s. >> do you worry this could lead to a further detaeration in relationings? >> there already is deterioration. >> hours after the defense department announced u.s. troops need to stay in syria, president trump said the opposite. >> we'll be coming out of syria very soon. >> after an intense man hunt
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overnight, authorities say the suspect who fatally shot a kentucky police officer is dead. >> an emotional day in sacramento. calls for justice continue for stephon clark. >> it's time for us to stop this madness. >> laura ingraham apologizing for mocking a parkland shooting survivor after advertisers began dropping her show. >> all that. >> tense landing in florida. the nose gear collapsed. the pilot seen kissing the tarmac. >> and all that matters. >> take me out to the ball game. what a way to start the season. >> rips into right field. a home run. >> on "cbs this morning." >> a federal judge sentenced the rapper to one year in prison after he failed to pay over $1 million in taxes. the judge told him you're going to have to do some time up in here, up in here. you're gonna have to do some
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time up in here, up in here. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota, let's go places. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." john dickerson is off so anthony mason is with us. we're getting new details about a rare attack on u.s.-led coalition troops in syria. we're learning at least one american was killed. the roadside bomb also killed a second member of the coalition forces and injured five others. the u.s. military spokesman could not immediately say who was behind last night's attack. >> this bombing may have happened in manbij, near the border with syria and turkey. >> in a speech in ohio yesterday, president trump said the u.s. will end its military presence in syria, quote, very soon. his comments came shortly after the pentagon said american troops need to stay there. major garrett's at the white house. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning.
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without a secretary of state, remember, rex tillerson fired just over two weeks ago and with one national security adviser on the way out, the successor on his way in, president trump yesterday began to improvise about syria and in so doing calving the state department and pentagon off guard, leaving advisers in both places wondering what the president meant and what it might mean going forward to u.s. military action against isis. >> we'll be coming out of syria, like, very soon. >> reporter: speaking in ohio in what was billed as a speech about infrastructure, president trump repeatedly veered off script, appearing to make an announcement about pulling out of syria roughly 2,000 u.s. troops on the ground. >> let the other people take care of it now. >> reporter: as a candidate and president, mr. trump vowed never to make such statements. >> we should have never made such a sudden withdrawal on a timetable advertised to our enemies. we no longer tell our enemies our plans.
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>> reporter: state department officials said they were up aware of any change in policy. >> i have not seen the president's comments myself. i can say that as a general matter, this administration looks to other countries to help out. >> reporter: the president's comments contradict u.s. officials who tell cbs news the administration has yet to present a time line for the u.s. to exit syria. one official said leaving within six months cannot be done, quote, responsibly. >> that's why i made some changes. >> reporter: the president also referenced the latest white house staff shake-up. ouster of veterans affair secretary david shulkin. >> because i wasn't happy with the speed with which our veterans were taken care of. >> reporter: mr. trump is dealing with a shrinking inner circle in recent days. he lost his longest serving and most trusted political aide hope hicks who left her post as white house communications director just yesterday. joining a list of more than two dozen officials to part ways with the trump administration. the defense secretary james mattis and the chairman of the
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joint chiefs of staff general james dunnford met for the very first time yesterday with incoming national security adviser john bolton. afterward, mattis was overheard on camera saying to bolton, i've heard you were actually the devil incarnate and i wanted to meet you. bolton laughed. >> yikes. thank you very much, major. in a new signal to the west, russia just released video of this test launch of a new intercontinental ballistic missile called satan 2 by nato. it's capable of carrying 10 to 15 warhead. the second test of the missile since december. in moscow, the american ambassador to russia's protesting the country one to one response in the exuls of diplomats over the poisoning of a former russian spy. russia has ordered 60 embassy staff out of the country and will close the american consulate. >> that follows the u.s. expulsion of 60 russians. part of a worldwide effort to
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condemn the kremlin for the nerve agent attack on sergei skripal and his daughter in england. charlie d'agata is in moscow, charlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the kremlin this morning said they weren't the ones to initiate a diplomatic war. they were forced to take retaliatory steps in response to what they called hostile illegal actions by washington. the kremlin has so far left little room for compromise. vladimir putin has given those 60 u.s. diplomats a week to pack their bags and get out. the retaliation exceeded tit-for-tat. shutting down the u.s. consulate in st. petersburg is a much bigger deal than closing the russian consulate in seattle. it's not only far larger, it was the first u.s. mission opened here. the nerve agent attack against a former russian spy turned the streets of salisbury england into a toxic crime scene that has since triggered the worst diplomatic crisis since the cold
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war. president trump avoided any mention of the poisoning when he congratulated president putin on his election victory. which made the hard-line international reaction more surprising. >> there's been enough there not only to convince the united states but about 25 other countries that have taken similar actions that there's enough evidence to believe that the russian state was behind this action in salisbury. >> reporter: actually 28 countries in all that have expelled more than 150 russian diplomats since the attack. the russians vehemently deny any involvement and insist the backlash is nothing more than a washington orchestrated bullying campaign over its allies. you don't believe there's a level of distrust against russia? >> i think that this is what is the main goal of the united states and great britain, to make russia be regarded on the world stage, international stage, like, you know, a
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hooligan. >> reporter: there's some good news to report about the daughter of the poisoned spy. doctors say her condition is improving. that too is an issue. the russians are demanding that the british government allow them to see her, saying she is a russian citizen. norah. >> all right, charlie d'agata in moscow, thank you. senior foreign affairs correspondent and face the nation moderator margaret brennan is with us from washington. good morning. you've seen of course what the state department has said. do you think they'll be further retaliation? >> yes, the uk and the united states insists that the expulsions of these russian nationals is not the only kind of retaliation. they're talking about sanctions. they're talking about travel restrictions. and even cyber actions. and all of this sort of unified response seemed to have taken moscow by surprise because in the past you haven't seen all of these western countries move in solidarity to kick out these so-called diplomats.
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senior uk official i spoke with said this chemical attack is part of an assassination program that was authorized by vladimir putin and that is why you are seeing such a strong response. >> margaret what sort of impact will this move by russia have on u.s. operations in russia? >> well, practically speaking, the state department says it's going to force the layoffs of local hires, local staff. it's going to slow down operations so it might take longer to get a visa improved. it might also impact the number of americans who are able to work under diplomatic cover. that's some impact on our espionage activity. remember, there are already more than 700 staff that have been cut over the past six months due to past russian caps on our personnel in that country. there already have been those impacts. the trump administration is emphasizing its own decision this week to kick out 60 russianings is far more significant because they say the fbi identified these particular individuals as undeclared
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russian intelligence efforts. they think they're kicking out a covert network. >> it's been reported, as you know, that donald trump said to vladimir putin, listen if you want an arms race, we can go there. what's the state of the relationship between these two? >> well, look, the phone calls may be friendly and congratulatory, but the foreign policy's anything about. and that recent icbm test you were just showing pictures of emphasizes where we are in the relationship. the u.s. has been accusing russia of going back to the obama administration, of cheating on nuclear arms control agreement, particularly this imf treaty, basically developing these kind of missiles that they had promised not to do. in response, the trump administration says they're going to start researching these kinds of missile developments as well, breaking out of that sort of cap we had on the nuclear arms race. but when you look at the national security team of the trump administration, they constantly signal to our allies around the world, don't listen
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so much to what the president's saying, look at what we're doing, and that's pretty significant to have national security officials say something like that. look at what we're doing in ukraine, look at what we're doing with these ex-pullings, don't worry about the phone calls. >> margaret, thank you. sunday, margaret will talk with senator tim scott, trey gowdy, former presidential candidate bernie sanders and the u.n. high commissioner for refugees on "face the nation" sunday here on cbs. a federal judge says stormy daniels' lawyer cannot question president trump under oath about her agreement not to mention that she allegedly had sex with mr. trump in 2006. the judge ruled the request for a presidential deposition is premature at this point in the case. paula reid's at the white house. paula, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is certain l a victory for the president. but this case is not over yet. the judge says he just believes that daniels' attorneys are moving too fast. the judge pointed out the fact
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that the president and his tale, they haven't even had a chance to respond to the accusations about the payment cohen made to daniels. without any formal response from the other side, the judge said look, it's too early to talk about compelling the president to be deposed. but the next goal for the president and his team is trying to force this case into private arbitration rather than letting it play out in federal court where everything is a public record. but daniels' attorney avenatti, he seems optimistic. he tweeted that the order does not, quote, bode well for the defendants and suggest that there is a strong likelihood the court will ultimately agree with his client." but cohen's attorney called the decision sound and says he believes the judge's future decisions will also side with the president. >> all right, paula, thank you. lawyers for the family of stephon clark tell cbs news they plan to file a federal lawsuit as soon as today over his death in a police shooting. he was unarmed when two officers
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killed him on march 18th. hundreds attended the 22-year-old's funeral yesterday. and protesters again took to the streets. jamie yuccas is in sacramento. >> reporter: the family says they will hold a press conference here at south christian center where they'll release findings from an independent autopsy. community leaders are asking for peace and reconciliation. after laying clark's body to rest yesterday. >> stephon is going to live for generations to generations to generations. >> reporter: an emotional stevante clark kisses his brother's casket. before leading the congregation in the chant "i am stephon clark." >> i am. i am. >> reporter: police shot at clark 20 times in his grandmother's backyard. believing the cell phone he was holding was a gun. the reverend al sharpton criticized the white house for calling the shooting a local
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matter. >> no, this is not a local matter. they've been kill young black men all over the country. >> stephon clark did not choose violence that night. >> reporter: after the funeral, clark family attorney ben crump called for peace. >> we must choose nonviolence to make sure that we protest in the most productive way possible. >> reporter: black lives matter protesters blocked intersections as they marched through downtown sacramento. they did not target the nba stadium where the kings were playing as they have twice before. outside the arena, stevante clark was seen shaking hands with police. the kings announced wednesday they will partner with black lives matter to fund youth programs and bring transformational change to the city's black community. is that a big deal, to have a pro sports team -- >> my god, that's huge. a lot of people keep asking why did you go shut down the golden 1 center? that's why.
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and look at what happened. so protest worked. >> reporter: tonight, kings players are set to attend a youth forum for healing. hundreds are expected to attend. >> thanks, jamie. a judge ruled coffee shops must serve coffee with a cancer warning in california. the judge said yesterday that chains like starbucks and whole foods must post signs telling people about a possible cancer causing chemical in their coffee. the chemical, called acrylamide, is produced in the roasting process. anna werner is here. you're trying to ruin my morning. >> keep drinking the coffee. good morning. the lawsuit was filed under california's prop 65. it requires businesses to notify consumers of exposure to cancer causing chemicals. now, while the coffee industry has long claimed the level of
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acrylamide is dangerous, but it poses no risk. the battle brewing for years. on thursday, starbucks and other retailers were roasted. some 90 retailers named in the suit will now be required to post warnings that a chemical found in coffee may cause cancer. acrylamide is formed naturally when coffee is brewed. in studies, high doses have caused cancer in mice. >> it's kind of difficult to know where the line should be drawn. >> reporter: california law professor marsha cohen says time will tell how this ruling will impact coffee retailers. >> the real question is whether a year from now fewer people will have started their morning at a coffee shop in california. >> reporter: the nonprofit group that filed the lawsuit said it's grateful for the ruling, adding it's hopeful that the coffee industry will now agree to reduce acrylamide levels.
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>> i'll just have two espressos instead of four to six. >> reporter: cancer warnings are already posted. but some believe warnings about coffee mean prop 65 has gone too far. >> i believe in transparency -- >> reporter: cbs news medical contributor dr. david agus says coffee in moderation has been shown to potentially decrease the risk of certain cancers. >> you put a bold declaration, x may cause cancer when there isn't data to that effect in humans. to me, it causes panic rather than inform knowledge. >> reporter: well, the national coffee association says the lawsuit makes a mockery of prop 65, confuses consumers and doesn't improve public health. defendants can appeal the judge's decision. civil penalties for coffee retailers still need to be set. and the penalties could be in the millions, maybe. we'll see. some coffee companies settled out. some sellers of coffee. rarely do we get to do a story
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where the prop is something we drink every morning. >> i'm still drink my coffee. a man convicted of murder who gained fame from the popular podcast serial will have a new chance at winning his freedom. ahead, why an appeals court ruled that adnan
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concerned parents in milwaukee say bureaucratic bungling in their city puts kids
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at risk of lead poisoning. >> any time they touch the water, it's a learning for me. because i'm thinking about this exposure. their lives are important to us. >> ahead, how children slip through the cracks of a program designed to prevent them from being harmed by lead. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." or struggle with obesity lose weight and keep it off. contrave is believed to work on two areas of the brain: your hunger center... i'm so hungry. (avo) and your reward system... ice cream. french fries. (avo) to help control cravings. one ingredient in contrave may increase suicidal thoughts or actions in some children, teens, and young adults in the first few months. serious side effects are mood changes like depression and mania, seizures, increased blood pressure or heart rate, liver damage, glaucoma, allergic reactions, and hypoglycemia. not for patients with uncontrolled blood pressure, seizure history, anorexia, bulimia, drug or alcohol withdrawal, on bupropion, opioids, maois,
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ahead, three things you should know this morning, including how a massive good morning, it's 7:26. i'm anne makovec. the father who was arrested by immigration officers in october after dropping off his daughter at a daycare in san jose can now go home as soon as today. he will be allowed to remain in the united states. the trump administration's lawsuit challenging california's sanctuary laws will be heard in sacramento. the state had requested to transfer the case to san francisco. a judge denied that motion. traffic and weather coming up next.
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good morning: :27. a couple of accidents still causing major slowdowns for drivers. we'll begin in the south bay where we have 101 just past mckee road a motorcycle
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accident, still have one lane blocked. your drive time just under one hour heading northbound from hellyer to san antonio. as we head further north along 680, this is right near bollinger canyon. we have two lanes blocked, the backup to alcosta. san mateo bridge "sig alert" canceled but traffic slow, 32 minutes over to 101. bay bridge toll plaza looking fantastic. the morning is really kicking off to a great start. look at this beautiful view. we just have a few cirrus clouds. those same wispy ones and check out that sunrise. our temperatures right now not too bad. in the 50s for most locations. higher elevations local hills in the 60s. that's where that warmer air is hanging around. eventually, it will impact all of us. we'll be warm in the south bay and east bay. a little cooler along the coast. and around the bay because we are getting a bit of an onshore breeze. get ready for spring-at the ross spring shoe event. ross has the must-have styles and brands for a fraction of what you'd pay elsewhere.
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...at the ross spring shoe event. ♪ welcome to "cbs this evening." >> it's the evening, it's cbs, it's "cbs this evening." so the unanswered question still remains, who bit beyonce? let's check in with ben now. ben, what's the latest? >> hey, james. well, the denials keep rolling in. as of now, lena dunham have denied biting beyonce. >> that's a release. >> helen hunt has also denied biting beyonce. >> but if she did bite beyonce, how would she do it and what would it taste like? >> how about we go over to chris now? chris what can you tell us based on the data?
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>> this is a big story in the beehive, beyonce fans, that she was at a party and some actress what won't be named went to greet her and allegedly bit her on the cheek and it turned into a thing like why would you bite beyonce. >> did she get a mark? >> they just said that she bit her but who greets you and bites you? >> a dog. >> it's just not good. >> so it has turned into a thing in the beehive. we're very upset. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. >> other than the biting thing. it's a big thing, anthony. ease obama era rules that require cars to be cleaner. epa administrator scott pruitt is expected to introduce a proposal to weaken regulations on greenhouse gas emissions and fuel economy. he reportedly will sign a declaration this weekend, claiming certain standards set by the obama administration is not appropriate.
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>> a massive cyber breach that effects about 150 million people. the sports apparel giant says hackers stole data in february from people who use its my fitness pal app and website. they took e-mail addresses and log-in information but did not get payment data or social security numbers. underarmour are requiring users to change their passwords. and now they know how much i weigh. >> and you still look good, even with the number being released. we still know you look good. >> yes, it's not the number, it's how you look. >> that's right. >> today is good friday. services are taking place across the globe ahead of easter sunday. pope francis is participating in several events for holy week leading up to sunday's mass. today, he'll lead a way of the cross procession to rome's colise coliseum. tonight also marks passover. millions across the world are preparing to celebrate. >> i can't believe it's easter already. already. the man at the center of the popular podcast serial will get a new murder trial.
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a jury convicted adnan sayid in 2000 of murdering his high school sweetheart. he was sentenced to life in pris prison. an appeals court yesterday threw out his conviction because of a witness featured in the podcast. chip reid is at a public library which played a pivotal role. this is an amazing story. >> reporter: it is. good morning. a witness says adnan syed was here at this library at the exact moment the prosecutors say he was out committing murder. that witness did not tell her story until 14 years after the trial, after serial tracked her down. asian said she could provide an alibi for adnan. >> adnan came in. he sat at the table and we weren't really close friends or anything like that but we knew each other. >> reporter: she says they were high school students hanging out at this the library after school
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at the same time prosecutors say lee was being murdered in a park about three miles away. >> even now, it would be nice if there was some technicality, something that would prove his innocence. >> i think, asia, like, you might be that technicality. >> reporter: on thursday, a maryland appellate court ordered a new trial, saying syed wouldn't have been convicted if his lawyer has called mcclain to the witness stand. raising a reasonable doubt in at least the mind of at least one juror, the judges ruled. >> all the charges have been vacated. incredible. >> reporter: this is the author of adnan's story. she is a family friend who bought syed's case to serial. >> there is a victim of murder here. her name is hae min lee. they need to look for the person who actually killed her. >> no one has been able to provide any shred of evidence. i had no reason to kill her. >> reporter: syed, now 36, has
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spent more than half of his life behind bars. his case received renewed interest after serial raised questions about his conviction in 2016. the 12 episode podcast was reportedly downloaded more than 175 million times. the most ever for a podcast. >> i don't think we'd be where we are today without serial. >> reporter: justin brown, syed's appellate attorney, called the podcast a game changer. >> this bill, you know, hundreds of thousands of supporters all over the country. it has helped fund our efforts. it has helped investigate. and that has made a huge difference. >> reporter: our efforts to reach the family of hae min lee were unsuccessful. so far, prosecutors have not said whether they're going to appeal. norah. >> all right, what a story. >> amazing. it's riveting too. i kept reading about it, so i started listening. i said, i'll listen to one or two. before you know it, you're at episode number eight and then you can't wait to finish it. highly recommend it. you go back and -- well, i went
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back and forth. in the end, i'm glad he's getting a new trial. it's important. kids in milwaukee are nearly four times more likely to have lead poisoning then the national average. ahead, why the city's mayor acknowledges problems with a program to prevent lead poisoning and what he plans to do. and we want to invite you to subscribe to our cbs this morning podcast. you'll get the news of the day extended interviews and podcast originals. you can find them all on i-tunes and apple's ipod app. you're watching "cbs this morning." feel the clarity of non-drowsy
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♪ parents in milwaukee say city leaders airpo s aren't doih to protect their kids from lead. the national average is around 3%. wisconsin health officials are reviewing milwaukee's lead prevention program after several reports highlighted deficiencies in keeping led ining lead away .
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adriana diaz is in milwaukee and spoke with one concerned family. >> reporter: the mayor says the paint is the primary concern because lead-based paint is in at least 100,000 homes here. some residents are worried about lead from pipes even though the water is treated to keep the lead out. one milwaukee family is now dealing with the dangers of lead poisoning and they're angry about what they call the city's slow response. aminah painstakingly prepares water for her family, filtering it pitcher by pitcher. you do it by hand? >> every day. >> reporter: last year, her youngest son had a blood lead level of 11.4, more than double what's considered lead poisoning. lead can affect iq. and aminah and her husband believe it stunted their 5-year-old son's brain development. >> operating more on a 3-year-old level. i'll say hey, what's your name or how old are you.
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>> reporter: what does your son say? >> he'll look at you. he'll look at you like he's trying to decipher or figure it out. >> reporter: milwaukee health officials say lead from paint poses the greatest risk to local families. but the al mujaahids believe it's in their water, after recently learning they have lead service lines. the city says its water meets standards and is treated to prevent lead from leeching from pipes. up to 10 million homes nationwide still have lead service lines. even though congress banned the lead plumbing supplies more than 30 years ago. about 74,000 are in milwaukee. where the city has a program to split the cost of replacing lead pipes are home owner, but so far only 1% has been done. water, it's alarming for me because i'm thinking about the exposure. their lives are important to us.
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but it's difficult to see the city not care. >> reporter: the family says they tried to get a free water filter under the city's lead program. but when they went, none were left. that fits in with a recent review of the city's lead prevention program ordered by the mayor. which found insufficient staffing, underfunding and claims of mismanagement. the childhood lead poisoning prevention program doesn't have records of investigating about 100 addresses where kid's blood lead levels reached 20 or higher. health officials also don't know if 4,500 families received follow-up letters with children's lead test results. how did these kids slip through the cracks? >> well, a big part of this, we tonight know t don't know the answer to. >> reporter: the mayor tom barrett. >> i was told by my staff we did not have the documentation that established with certainty that all the kids had received this letter. that was enough for me to say, well, then, we're going to send
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out another reminder. >> the problem is devastating. >> reporter: wisconsin congresswom congresswoman gwen moore wants the federal government to investigate and has raised concerns about milwaukee lead removal programs. >> it's really important to have this independent audit done by the centers for disease control. >> reporter: mayor barrett is not against that idea. >> i welcome the cdc. i welcome the housing and urban development. i think that over a couple year period, we didn't do what we needed to do. i want to get back to the basics, blocking and tackling. >> reporter: aminah says her family has had to pay the price for the city's kidysfunction. >> i can't do anything with people that don't want to meet us halfway. we have to do our own research and do what we can in our house. and buy what we need to clean our water. >> reporter: blood level is down to a 5, but doctors say there's
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no safe level of lead. the family is looking for a specialist to help with developmental delays but there are long wait lists. the city has offered to test the family's water but so far the city hasn't followed up. >> adrianna diaz in milwaukee. 11% of kids with lead poisoning in milwaukee. that's just staggering. >> that makes me fierce. it makes me fierce. it should be a five alarm fire. >> it's not happening in affluent communities. there's nothing comforting in that story for any family that's dealing with that problem right now. >> right. >> it's not right. up next, a look at this morning's other headlines, including how fox news host laura ingraham is losing advertisers over her criticism of a survivor of the stoneman
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. welcome back to morning morning. here's a look at some of this morning's headlines. the "lexington leader" reports the suspect in a kentucky officer's death was caught overnight in a man hut. philip meacham was gunned down yesterday in his car. he was off duty at the time. police say he was shot by james decoursey, who was impersonating an officer. now, the motive, the story is still not clear. "the new york times" reports that fox news host laura ingraham facing advertiser boycotts apologized for taunting parkland shooting survivor david hogg. on twitter, she accused hogg of whining for getting rejected from colleges and hogg called on advertisers to boycott her show. tip advisor, wayfair, hulu, nestle, nutrish and expedia said
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they would pull ads. ingraham has apologized for any hurt her tweet caused. cbs sports says the marlins and the cubs honored victims of the stoneman douglas high school shooting during yesterday's season opener in miami. both teams wore patches to honor the 17 people killed in last month's massacre. stoneman douglas graduate and cubs first baseman anthony rizzo delivered an unscripted tribute. >> drive to right! well hit! it will go into the upper deck! >> rizzo hit a home run into the upper deck as he crossed home plate. he patted the patch on his chest and pointed to the sky. and the "detroit free press" reports michigan basketball knows it's the villain when it plays cinderella. loyola chicago in the final four. michigan players say they are very aware that most of the stadium in san antonio will likely be rooting against them. and for the 11th-seeded ramblers.
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the michigan loyola game kicks off tomorrow followed by villanova and kansas. it's going to be a good game, but it's kind of hard to root against sister jean sitting there. very difficult. >> sure. you want one for her, at the very least. you can now swipe to the right to find puppy love. ahead, how dating-style apps are helping shelters connect dogs with people who want a new pet. ♪ the thing that's really important to dentists is to make sure that that enamel stays strong and resilient for a lifetime the more that we can strengthen and re-harden that tooth surface, the whiter their patients' teeth are going to be. dentists are going to really want to recommend pronamel strong and bright. it helps to strengthen and re-harden the enamel. it also has stain lifting action. it's going to give their patients the protection that they need and the whiter teeth that they want. ♪
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be displaced, because of a fire in san mateo that began night. ten p-m at a good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. nearly two dozen people may be displaced because of a fire in san mateo that began overnight. it started around 10 p.m. at a four-story apartment complex on north delaware street. no one was injured. the cause is under investigation. two washington state women were the focus of a child neglect and abuse investigation when their suv plunged down a cliff in mendocino county monday. the women died along with three of their adopted children. the three other adopted children are considered missing. we have traffic and weather in just a moment.
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this is our second motorcycle accident this morning. nice weather means more bike on the roads.
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be careful. this is southbound 680. folks making their way towards walnut creek, it's right near treat boulevard. it's blocking at least one lane right now. we are seeing speeds dip below 25 miles per hour approaching the scene there. so do expect delays heading out of concord. we are also tracking an earlier problem on 680. that's heading northbound. now, that's been cleared to the shoulder. but traffic backs up to about 580 until you get out of san ramon. and here is the 880 nimitz freeway, not too bad. we are not showing the speeds in the red, just yellow. 25 minutes heading up to the maze. today's going to be another warm one, so why not hit the beach? we are seeing a little bit of an onshore breeze and that's going to keep the beach cool. birds are having fun out there right now. also our temperatures right now not bad. 56 in concord. 52 in oakland. well above average for your morning lows. a sign of the warming that's to come. here's a look at your afternoon inland areas. may break some records again today. 84 in san jose. cooler on the weekend.
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in the west. it's friday, march 30th, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, teachers threaten to strike in oklahoma saying a plan to raise their pay is not good enough. plus, the royal wedding is just 50 days away. we will look at prince harry and meghan markle's guest list and how they might use the ceremony to honor princess diana. first here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> a rare attack on u.s.-led coalition troops in syria. we are learning at least one american was killed. >> president trump yesterday began to improvise about syria, catching the state department and pentagon offguard. >> the kremlin said they were forced to take retaliatory steps
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in response to illegal action by washington. >> do you think there will be further retalation? >> yes. the uk and the united states are talking about sanctions, talking about travel restrictions, and even cyber actions. >> a victory for the president. but this case is not over yet. the judge says he just believed that daniels' attorneys are moving too fast. >> the coffee industry has long claimed the level of acriminalo made in coffee is harmless. the judge said they failed to prove there is no significant risk. >> i'm still drinking my coffee. >> the president in ohio is talking about changes he made in the veterans affairs administration. >> when they are not working, to our vets we say hey jim, you are fired. >> it was a big deal to fire jim. if his name was jim. it's not. it's david. david shulkin. you fired him yesterday.
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we all know our names. i'm gayle king. >> you are nora o'donnell. >> and you are? >> jim? >> anthony mason, he is joking today. we begin with this. it is a rare attack on coalition forces in syria killed at least one american. at least one other person was killed and five others were wounded in the roadside bombing last night. it may have happened near the turkish syrian border. a u.s. military spokesman could not immediately say who was behind the attack. >> president trump told supporters in ohio yesterday that the u.s. would get out of syria very soon. he added, quot let the other people take care of syria. the administration hasn't presented an exit time line from syria. one official said leaving in six months cannot be done responsibly. >> the u.n. secretary general says rising u.s./russian tensions are approaching a situation similar to the cold war. russia released new video of its
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latest intercontinental ballistic missile. it's capable of carrying up to 15 nuclear war heads. >> moor than 150 diplomats from the u.s. and 27 other countries have been expulled. that's in retaliation for those countries kicking out that same number of russians. the consulate in russia has been closed. >> teachers are threatening to strike on monday. they are asking for a $10,000 rai -- raise over three years. we are at the state capital in oklahoma city where lawmaker passed a measure yesterday that raises taxes and teacher pay. >> reporter: good morning. starting teacher pay in oklahoma is just under $30,000 a year and they haven't had a pay raise in more than a decade.
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lawmakers passed a $450 million tax hike, which is expected to put 15% more into teacher paychecks. but educators say it's still not enough. >> we achieved something that we all thought might be impossible. >> reporter: after months of growing calls from oklahoma teachers for better wages state lawmakers passed what's described as the largest teacher pay raise in the history of the state. oklahoma's republican governor mary fallon signed the bill into law on thursday. >> it took many different tries of putting packages to the in many different ways to help us have sufficient revenue. >> reporter: that raise would increase teacher pay by an average of about $6,100. alicia priest is the president of oklahoma's largest teachers union. educators wanted a $10,000 pay raise. since lawmakers fell short of that amount she is urge urging teachers to walk out of class
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next week. >> we must ensure that every student in oklahoma has the resources and students they need to succeed. and that's why we'll be at the capital on april 2nd. >> save our teachers! >> reporter: the potential strike in oklahoma follows teacher whackouts this month in west virginia and arizona. >> we are going to demand that all teachers in arizona are given a 20% pay increase. >> reporter: teachers there say a 20% raise would keep educators from moving to other states that offer better pay. >> i feel like i should be making a livable wage. i have a college degree and 17 years of teaching experience and kids who count on me. >> reporter: oklahoma city and tulsa public schools, the two largest districts in the state still plan to close on monday because teachers still plan to walk out. here in oklahoma city the school buses will run, only to deliver meals to students who depend on
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them. >> dating app technology is going to the dogs, you could say. ahead, how social media is helping people find pets
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dating app dating app technology puts the power to meet people in the palm of your hand. you swipe right in you are interested. swipe left if you are not. now that same idea is helping to pair dogs in desperate need of a
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home with potential owners. don is at a rescue center in madison new jersey that's filled with animals waiting for the perfect match. don. gm. >> reporter: i hate my job on days like this. the dogs and cats at places like st. huber's animal welfare center are among the millions waiting for adoption. now there are some really creative new social media apps that helps making them get known to people who want new animals much easier. it's picture day at new york's animal haven. where joey, jewell, and holden, are posing for adoption portraits. >> the challenges for us is trying to help as many animals as we can. >> reporter: tiffany lacy is the rescue's executive director. how much has social media helped what you do. >> i can't begin to tell you how big of a difference in the world
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of animal welfare. as soon as we post a picture, people are coming to the shelter to meet the animals. it turned the business on its head. >> reporter: they are posted nationwide on apps like bark buddies. >> it what was just like tinneder instead of finding a date you are finding a dog that can be your best friend. >> reporter: stacey runs the team at bark, a disrupter in the pet toy and treat industry, and best known for its bark box monthly subscription service. you get to work with your dogs? >> we do. one of the bigger perks. >> reporter: how to people get on bark buddy and how do they find them. >> there are thousands of people that are up loading their pets to pet finder and we are able to pull all of that and present it in a way that's fun and engaging. >> reporter: like popular dating apps, dog lovers swipe right to like and left to pass.
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>> who would swipe left on a puppy. >> reporter: that's the problem i have. i would swipe right swipe right swipe right. >> we found jacks's photo. i was like we needed to meet this dog. >> reporter: you new from first site. >> ears were flapping and tail was flowing. love at first sight. >> reporter: they turned to bark buddy after their dog slash lost his best friend their cat brutus. >> once we had to put brutus down slash was obviously distraught. we noticed he was lonely and there was a hole in the house. >> reporter: do you believe in love at first sight on these apps where you see a photo of an animal and that's it? >> yes, i do. i do. that's the gingham. i believe in that, but it is the beginning process, just like in a human dating app, you have got to get to know them. >> reporter: for the couple, that meant getting slash's approval, too. >> immediately him and slash were getting along great.
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>> he was super friendly from the get-go. >> reporter: this was a success, happily ever after? >> absolutely. >> absolutely. they helped us finish our family. >> can't imagine life without him now. >> reporter: bark buddy is free to use. they don't have ad but right now it's just for dogs. however, there are plenty of cats like rum here also looking for a new home. >> oh, don. >> what a great idea. >> i know. thank you for that story. >> i'm learning that a ding us is a good thing. somebody looks like a ding us it is a good thing. >> a complete ding us. >> i like it. actor ashton kutcher is the leading voice in a video. >> you can build a tool that allows one person to save a lot of people. >> ahead, the efforts to save
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young people trapped in the world of sex trafficic. it's called live to tell. you are watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by "i love dogs" from director wes anderson. now playing in select theaters. i have type 2 diabetes.
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or if you are allergic to victoza® or any of its ingredients. stop taking victoza® and get medical help right away if you get a lump or swelling in your neck or symptoms of a serious allergic reaction such as rash, swelling, difficulty breathing, or swallowing. serious side effects may happen, including pancreatitis. so stop taking victoza® and call your doctor right away if you have severe pain in your stomach area. tell your doctor your medical history. gallbladder problems have happened in some people. tell your doctor right away if you get symptoms. taking victoza® with a sulfonylurea or insulin may cause low blood sugar. common side effects are nausea, diarrhea, vomiting, decreased appetite, indigestion, and constipation. side effects can lead to dehydration, which may cause kidney problems. change the course of your treatment. ask your doctor about victoza®.
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♪ for the latest styles where you'll spend less. ♪ spring dress. ♪ ♪ you gotta go to ross. if you want to save big on dresses for every occasion, you gotta go to ross. ♪ president trump is eecte president trump is expected to sign an on line sex trafficking bill this the coming days. we reported last week the senate passed the bill. it would penalize website that facilitate sex trafficking. craig's list already responded by pulling its personals section. michele miller has been following the story of one young woman caught up in the sex trafficking of children. actor ashton cutchner has taken on the cause to save other young victims of it is tea focus of tomorrow night's 48 hours.
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michele, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. alyssa beck was a naive 15 yearly living in jacksonville florida when she found herself trapped in a sex trafficker's webb. according to the fbi, sex trafficking of children in this country has become a nationwide problem. and traffickers target troubled girls with low self-esteem. girls like alyssa. >> i was searching for something, but i didn't know what i was searching for. >> reporter: alyssa beck grew up a good student in a middle class neighborhood. but in her early teens she started breaking her parents' rules by staying out late and hanging out with boys. >> part of it was being a rebellious teenager and honestly really just being a child. also because my father and mother, they had problems of their own. >> reporter: after running away from from home for almost a year she ended up in the juvenile justice system. >> if you have a child who needs
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counselling or help because they have been through trauma they are going to probably find worse friends. >> reporter: sure enough, alyssa met a 17-year-old who encouraged her to flee. she ended up in jacksonville's sin city arc crime ridden area with a lot of motels and a lot of men, men who pretended to care about her. >> i thought they were my boyfriend. they gave me food. they gave me the clothes that i needed. >> reporter: things quickly changed when alyssa was introduced to ian shawn gordon. >> i remember him really brutally raping me and beating me. and he started taking pictures of me and i heard him starting to call people. tell them i have this girl here you can come do whatever you want to her swrus for $20. >> reporter: how many men. >> 50 over the course of two weeks. >> reporter: she would be in and out of the trap of traffickers for almost five years. >> alyssa had such a vivid recollection and such a detailed memory of what had happened, she
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gave us the map, so to speak, to go create cases against these people. >> reporter: alyssa's work with the jacksonville human trafficking task force led to the arrest of seven people who were involved in buying or trafficking her. ian shaun gordon received one of the first life sentences ever given to a sex trafficker. >> they fine safety in anyone who they think show what they think is love. >> reporter: ashton kutcher in 2009 he and demi moore created the non-profit company thorn. >> we build technology to fight sex trafficking of children. we take a victim and connect them with someone that can help. >> reporter: one of thorn's tech tools, spotlight, did not exist
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in time to help alyssa. it is now being used by some 6,000 law enforcement agencies across the country. and nora, this software is so successful it's identifying five victims every single day. >> that is some good news there, michele. thank you so much. you can see live to tell traffic, that's tomorrow night on 48 hours. it airs at 10:00. 9:00 central right here on cbs. >> it makes you think how cruel people can be. i love that ashton is lending his name to it because it will bring attention to people who might not ordinarily pay attention to it. singer grace van der walt is described ads having an old soul voice. have you heard her? she is only 14 years old. ahead the teen sensation explains how she is trying to find her own style while she tries to balance her new found fame with school work. you are watching "cbs this morning." ♪you've got a friend in me
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celebrate friendship and beyond at the first ever pixar fest with all new fireworks and your favorite park parades. only at disneyland resort.
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♪ right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "wall street journal" says walmart is in preliminary acquisition talks with health insurance company humana. a deal would transform walmart into one of the nation's largest health insurers. there's no word on the possible financial terms. it would be the latest in the string of big deals in health care. "wall street journal" also reports the irs is auditing a lot fewer americans. last year, 1 in about 160 individual tax returns were audited. the peak was in 2010 when 1 in 90 were audited. since then, budget cuts have reduced the irienforcement stafy a third. a study on why cracking your knuckles makes so much noise. researchers proved a study from 1971. they found that when knuckles
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cracked, bubbles in fluid in closing and protecting joints collapsed, producing the sound. the speed of the bubble collapse can make it a loud crack. >> a loud crack always gives me the creeps. and the "washington post" says that 36-year-old accountant who never played pro hockey starred in a chicago blackhawks win. >> who's this guy? >> well, this guy is scott foster. he played college hockey more than a decade ago. he was at last night's game as the emergency goalie when both blackhawk goalies were injured and he was called in to play the final 14 minutes. >> i'm an accountant by day, so a few hours ago i was sitting at my computer typing on a ten-key and now i'm standing in front of you guys just finished 14 1/2 minutes of nhl hockey. >> you go, scott foster! >> awesome. >> he stopped all seven shots he faced in the blackhawks' win. all right, scott foster! >> that's awesome. the much-anticipated royal
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wedding is just 50 days away! ahead, we're in london with all the new detail president joe biden has endorsed dianne feinstein... in her bid for a fifth full term in the u-s senate good morning, it's 8:25. i'm anne makovec. former vice president joe biden has endorsed dianne feinstein in her bid for a fifth term in the u.s. senate. polls show feinstein with a lead over the challenger state senate leader ken deleon, a fell -- kevin de leon, a fellow democrat. john chiang and others want to come to a agreement with attorney general jeff sessions with marijuana sales. it's illegally federally. chartered banks are vulnerable to prosecution. traffic and weather coming up next. streaming at once" internet. "all your teenagers it's "i can get up to one, two, three, four, five
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good morning. time now 8:27. and chp will be running some traffic breaks in santa rosa along 101 right near highway 12. we are getting reports of potholes in the lanes. so they will be going through there slowing some traffic down while caltrans works to fill those. expect some delays. right now, traffic is moving smoothly in both directions. we'll take it to novato, where we typically see a big backup this time of the morning along 101 especially in that southbound direction. but not today. nice and light driving conditions. speeds remain in the green. across the richmond/san rafael bridge, no trouble approaching the toll plaza.
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no delays on the golden gate bridge. bay bridge metering lights were never activated this morning. we are still tracking a nice easy ride into san francisco. lovely to watch the waves crashing at ocean beach now. nice clear conditions there. a few people were taking a morning stroll along the ocean and i do not blame them! temperatures in the water right now the same as what's going on outside. low to mid-50s for a lot of locations. and look at the golden gate bridge. you can see those clouds in the background and light winds. this is the golden gate bridge, clear skies. temperatures in the 40s and 50s currently. afternoon highs into the 80s. slightly cooler than yesterday. a few more clouds rolling in through the weekend. cooler easter sunday.
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♪ let's get married welcome welcome back to "cbs this morning." the royal wedding is 50 days away. and this morning we are starting to learn were prince harry and meghan markle are including in their big day. the queen attended a preeaster service yesterday at st. george's chappell in winsor castle where the wedding will take place in may. kensington palace has been tight lipped about the guest list. new details are being leaked about who is and who is not getting an invitation. we are at kenzing ton palace about what we are finding out about the royal plans. >> reporter: good morning. the invites have been sent and received. and some feelings a little hurt.
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the royal couple now finalizing details ahead of their may 19th nuptials. prince harry and meghan markle invited 2600 people from all walks of life to be part of their big day. one lucky guest has been revealed. a high schooler from ireland. daniella temp herbally's grammar school announced on twitter the student was invited for her extensive charity work. she will be one of the 600 guests attending the wedding service at st. george's chappell before making their way to a lunchtime reception given by the queen at st. george's hall. more than 250 member of the armed forces will also carry out ceremonial duties this the wedding procession. prince harry served in the army for ten years, including two tours in afghanistan and is the captain general of the royal marines. the invitations allow for military uniforms to be worn. it's unclear about prince harry will donna similar uniform to the one he wore at prince
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william's wedding or a less formal moderning suit. a subtle detail on the invite has been catching some attention. markle is referred to as ms. instead of miss. another modern move for the royal household. we do know of one person who was not invited. a surprise. sir elton john. he was friends about princess diana. he spoke the bbc radio yesterday and said he lives so close to the.chael he could roll down the hill. you could call it british humor. >> or hurt feelings. >> roll down the hill. we'll see. thank you very much jonathan bigly yota. a royal correspondent from t thetimes joins us. we know harry and megan wants this to be a shared event eiffel' curious what that means
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and how it will be different from other royal weddings we have watched. >> two things. first of all they are having more than 2,000 people inside windsor chappell. and then straight after their marriage we are going to see all their guests from the chappell go on to the reception. megan and harry will do a long carriage procession around the streets of windsor. that will be an opportunity for them to share their wedding with members of the public so they can see them and feel they can celebrate their day. i think those kind of thing are harry and megan's touches to make this a sort public people's wedding. >> it doesn't look like elton john made the cut. do we no who did? >> we do know a few people who did. i was out last year with people harry worked with on a conservation project.
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he invited them. they are traveling in for the wedding. he invited a prince who he cofounded charities with. he is coming. a argentinian polo player is coming. megan and harry invited survivors of the fire tragedy, the fire that happened here last june. community members and survivors of that will be inside st. george's chappell. >> have you heard about any americans who are coming? >> i think it's fair to say there will be a healthy dose from the cast of "suits". i think we will see megan's close friends and cast members from "suits". also a few of her friend from california we know will be there. then of course there are people like jessica mull rainy who is her stylist. i think it will be an international guest list. >> is there talk of honoring
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princess diana? >> there isn't talk of it but i think it's assumed it will happen. particularly in prince william's wedding there were tributes during the ceremony and during the evening speeches. i'm sure there will be tribute paid. i'm sure harry will mention his mother. i'm sure we will see something of her in the order of service. there is no doubt harry isine keen to keep his mother involved in this wedding. >> do you believe elton john was not invited? do you believe that. >> gayle is upset. >> who knows. elton john, he has done a lot of work on -- maybe he is performing. exactly that. >> thank you for being with us this modern. 50 days away the royal wedding is. ahead, vladimir deutchier
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tries to keep up with 14-year-old singer grace vanderwaal. ♪ vanderaaal. ♪ >> i'm a big fan. >> that >> that was awesome. >> thank you. >> i can play with you. that's so cool. >> very cool. >> we will show you how
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♪ ♪ ♪ that's pop sensation grace vanderwaal who became an instant star at 12 years old. she won a season of "america's got talent" in 2016 by showcasing her original songs and raw singing ability. music mogul simon cowl called her the next taylor swift. and rolling stone says she is a pop prodigy. we met the now 14-year-old musician who is just trying to be true to herself. good morning. >> she is indeed. good morning. she may be young but when you listen to grace, you can hear a bit of an old soul in her music. we met her at her home outside new york city. she has one foot in middle
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school and the other on center stage. just don't call her famous. >> it is a weird word. >> what is weird about famous? >> i feel like that's definitely not me. >> and let's take the city and make it all ♪ >> what would you call somebody who has millions of followers. >> i feel like there is a bubble. and in the middle of the bubble that's the big celebrities. i feel like i'm almost on the line of the bubble and right on the outskirts. and then the middle is just so far away. ♪ >> fresh off her soldout debut national tour 14-year-old musician grace vanderwaal is still grappling with her new found success. i heard you say that you weren't really sure that you wanted a full on music career. >> well i'm still like really young.
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like extremely young. so, you know, you never know. ♪ >> for now she's taking each step of her musical journey in stride. last year she released her first album, appropriate belowly named just the beginning. >> i don't know my exact style yet or my sound yet. i want my music to evolve to become more me. i don't know. i think i'm just going to keep writing and see where it goes. >> reporter: she's already got a signature instrument. inspired by a family friend she taught herself to play the ukulele by watching videos on line. cf and minor g. >> got it, okay. ♪ i don't know my name ♪ i don't play by the rules of
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the game ♪ so you will say i'm just -- oh, you are even doing the cool thing ♪ just trying. now go fast. so i heard you all on my -- >> parents david and tina vanderwaal have watched in as their daughter grew from the pigtailed toler who liked to sing. ♪ to the artist she is today. >> everything was sort of led by her. >> right. >> even the story of how the ukulele came into play she went and got the ukulele. and three months later these she is writing songs on her ukulele. >> i couldn't believe it. she is sing me these songs. i wrote my first song and i'm going to sit down and play it for you. i'm thinking okay.
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♪ but then you hear the song and you are like wow, this song actually has a bigger meaning to it. >> it is an old voice. old soul voice, but also, somehow it's an old soul lyrics, too. she has music chops that came from someplace else ♪ i wish i could not think for once in my life. >> this summer grace transitions to a much larger stage. ♪ >> opening for imagine dragons on their evolve tour. when you are on stage are you cognizant of the thousands of people that are watching. >> of course i am. also, i think that -- i think you need to figure out your balance because if you think too much that there is people around and how you are singing and looking and performing i think it won't be a good performance. on the other hand, you can just be in your own world. >> you have got so much
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happening in your life. but yet you are 14 and you still have school stuff, home work. how do you sort of stay on top of it all? >> i don't. i'm always falling behind and doing whatever. and also just to keep my sanity just don't think about that stuff. like don't think i'm going on tour with imagine dragons and going to school and singing and writing. like if you think about stuff, then you have set that expectation that it's too much in your brain. you know? ♪ it is what it is ♪ so much more than this >> you get the sense that so much of grace's self awareness was instilled from an early age. her parents encouraged her to use her talents to give back. the day we met up with her she was preparing to go to africa to meet with an organization to provide hearing aids to children. >> of course she was. >> something else on her schedule. >> she is amazing.
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she has confidence and vulnerability at the same time but also extremely talented. >> everything from billy holiday. she has a new single out. johnny mash's i can see clearly now. >> i love the title of her album, just beginning. >> our chief music correspond end, are you impressed. >> very impressed. 14? wow. >> you can hear more of his interview with grace on our pod cast available right now on itunes and apple's pod cast app. good work grace on your efforts to
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well, sadly, that does it for us today. >> end of the week, yeah. >> have a good weekend. but first, let's take a look back at all that happened this week. the guy told me, leave trump
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alone, forgot the story. >> reporter: daniels discussed in some detail this alleged affair with president trump. >> mr. schwartz is a hack. i'm not going to stoop to his level. >> he argues the agreement was part of influencing the election and therefore could have violated federal law. >> i lay this at the feet of michael cohen. >> bad lawyering? >> bad lawyering and bad fixing. now, the chinese are calling this an unofficial visit, but what actually took place looks pretty official. leaders are calling for peace after clark was laid to rest yesterday. >> we must choose nonviolence. >> charges against william scram pale surfaced into how the university handles complaints against nassar. >> anything could shock me at this point. >> what is your message to the other young men still facing charges? >> tell the truth. >> why'd you let him die? >> if somebody wants to keep using facebook, what should they do? >> educate themselves.
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>> watch what you post. >> facebook announcing privacy settin settings. >> apparently, they're going to start having some. that's the idea. ♪ >> anthony! >> hey, how are you? >> groovy. >> yeah. >> what comes next in syria? say good morning to the national park service. >> ovah, o-v-a-h. >> this is where we design all the products. >> do you believe every no can be turned into a yes? >> if you look at the word no in a mirror, it's on. so i think it's game on. >> few people go by one name like tiger. one of the greatest athletes ever on the planet. >> there were certain things about tiger that he just had. then there were other parts of him that i think were taught to him by the way he was raised. >> do you think this is your last book? >> i think so, but i thought the last one was my last one. >> jimmy carter's such a class act, norah. >> he is. >> there she is. she'll be launched this summer
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on her three-journey to the sun. >> we've had to wait this long for technology to kind of catch up with our dream. >> do i believe that the earth is shaped like a frisbee or flat or whatever? i believe it is. >> i guess he doesn't trust the nasa images from space that show a round one. >> right. or did he miss the class in elementary school? >> the rubber ducky is a haven for nasty bugs. when squeezed, the liquid caused potentially disease-causing bacteria. >> ew. >> i know. let's have a collective ew. ♪ rubber ducky, you're the one it's a boy! this is one of the more unique and potentially dangerous gender reveal parties you'll ever see. a louisiana family employed an alligator, yep, an alligator, to reveal the sex of their baby. used to hang balloons and put blue frosting on a cake, but norah, you look like you don't approve. >> i just, i don't know. i don't know what to say. >> norah's like, why, why? >> hi, this is your dad who doesn't have a left arm anymore.
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sorry, i can't hold the baby. i don't have a left arm.
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immigration officers in october... after dropping off his daughter an now good morning. i'm anne makovec. the father who was arrested by immigration officers in october after dropping off his daughter at daycare in san jose can now go home as soon as today. fernando carrillo will be allowed to remain in the united states. the trump administration's lawsuit challenge of california's sanctuary laws will be heard in sacramento. the state had requested to transfer the case to san francisco. that motion was denied. and nearly 2 dozen people may have to find a new home after an overnight fire at a san mateo apartment building. it started at around 10 p.m. last night on north delaware street. no injuries. he cause is under investigation. raffic and weather in just a mome nt. ♪ you don't just want easy.
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you want "streaming all your favorite shows on the fastest internet" easy. you want "internet that helps you save on mobile" easy. you want "the best wifi you can pause with a tap." see? easy. time for bed. you want xfinity because it makes your life... simple. easy. awesome. get started with xfinity internet for $40 a month
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for 2 full years when you sign up for tv. plus, get 3x the speed of at&t and directv. click, call or visit a store today. good morning. 8:57. we're tracking an easy ride for most of our bay area majors. we are starting to get a little crowded over at the richmond/san rafael bridge. but nothing to write home about. we're still in the green making your way across the span. here's a live look 101, right near 580. reports of some sheet metal that was dropped in some of the lanes causing cars to swerve. we are not seeing too much of a backup from that problem but just heads up if you are
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traveling there. here's a live look at the bay bridge toll plaza. we have no backups, no metering lights, and traffic is light heading into san francisco. let's check in with neda now on the forecast. skies are clear all across the bay area this morning, just a few clouds and that just made for a pretty start to the day. temperatures also feel comfortable out there. here's a view of golden gate bridge. look how gorgeous that is. what a way to start this friday. 56 degrees in livermore. 58 in san francisco. 64 degrees already for you in san jose. look at your afternoon highs. san jose expected to reach 84 today. livermore a little cooler at 79. concord 81 degrees. san francisco 74. we are going to get a little bit of an onshore breeze so that west wind can pick up a bit along the coast helping bring those temperatures down by this weekend cooling slightly. we'll also see some clouds rolling n temperatures though will still be above average by about 10 to even 17 degrees. next friday, possible rain.
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wayne: (laughing) guess who's coming home! tiffany: (screaming) jonathan: money! wayne: yes! - number one! wayne: you've got the big deal! - (screaming) - wayne! wayne: you've got the car! - (laughing) wayne: yes, yes! - let's go for the big deal, baby! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now, here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody. welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. two people, let's make a deal. let's see. (cheers and applause) christina the monkey. and my man bradley in the leisure suit. everybody else, have a seat. hey, bradley. how are you doing? pleasure, stand right there. christina, hey, there. you'll stand right there. bradley, christina, christina, bradley. - christina, how are you?

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