tv CBS Morning News CBS May 14, 2018 4:00am-4:30am PDT
from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm elain captioning funded by cbs it's monday, may 14th, 2018. this is the "cbs morning news." celebrations and protests. the u.s. is opening its embassy in jerusalem. breaking overnight, a suicide bombing targeting police overseas, following another deadly attack using children. and new volcanic fissures form in hawaii, forcing more people to evacuate. good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters here in new york. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green.
well, this morning the new united states embassy in israel opens in jerusalem. who controls jerusalem is one of the hot button issues between israel and the palestinians. the decision flies in the face of decades of u.s. policy. thousands are gathering at the border for mass protests. america's european allies strongly object to the move, which comes on the day israel celebrates its 70th anniversary. laura podesta is here in new york. good morning, laura. >> good morning, anne-marie. yes, tensions are running high because of this move. the largest palestinian protest is happening near the border of gaza and israel where palestinians are warning of a march. they warn they'll be risking their lives if they breach the boundaries. the united states is celebrating the opening of a new embassy in jerusalem. at a reception over the weekend israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu welcomed the u.s.
delegation, which included president trump's daughter ivanka and his son-in-law jared kushner. in december america announced they would move the embassy. >> president trump is making history. we are deeply grateful, and our people will be eternally grateful for his bold decision to recognize jerusalem as israel's capital. >> but the historic move has triggered months of protests by palestinians who claim east jerusalem as the capital of their future state. earlier this year palestinian president mahmoud abbas called it a slap in the face that would hamper negotiations for peace in the middle east. a long-time negotiator thinks president trump set back the peace process. >> it's not a question of moving an embassy. it's not a real estate problem. it has to do with jerusalem. >> it comes 70 years after it
was declared. the embassy opening today is only temporary. the u.s. is still searching for a permanent site. president trump's middle east peace negotiator jason greenblatt has said he does not think that this move will diminish progress to deflect conflict in the area but that it was a necessary condition to a lasting peace deal between israel and the palestinians. anne-marie? >> laura podesta in new york. thank you, laura. tomorrow on the "cbs evening news" jeff glor interviews benjamin netanyahu from jerusalem. well, for a second day in a row there's been an attack. this morning militants attacked police headquarters in indone a indonesia's second largest city. at least ten people were injured including four officers. police say a family including a young child carried out the attack. the child survived. the militants riding two motorcycles detonated the explosion at police headquarters.
the motorcycles pulled up next to a car at a check point. yesterday police say another family, including young girls, bombed three churches. at least eight people were killed in those attacks. isis has claimed responsibility. in hawaii there were new lava outbreaks of the kilauea volcano over the weekend, and there's a growing concern that an explosive steam eruption could send huge rocks flying into the air. the new vents forced more evacuations. the total number of homes and other buildings destroyed has reached at least 37. carter evans from hawaii. >> reporter: the new eruptions follow the same path of destruction along the eastern ridge of the volcano. lava started flowing again saturday when a fissure spontaneously opened up after two days with almost no activity, but this time the eruptions are in a sparsely populated area.
if you listen closely, you can almost hear it venting. it sounds like something's breathing over there. by nightfall there were flames and an orange glow from the lava making its way to the surface. >> it's becoming more vulnerable, definitely, as the activity creeps closer to that area and possibly shuts off all the roads. >> reporter: there is also still concern that the main crater near the volcano summit where conditions may soon be rife for an explosive steam eruption. >> which means bigger materials can be blasted out of the vent and immediately around the vent a little farther out, a half mile out or so, it could be pebble-sized or marble-sized fragments. >> reporter: the ash cloud from the stream explosion could blow for miles, especially if it reaches the jet stream. except for the immediate vicinity surrounding the eruption, it's pretty much normal around the island.
back overseas, isis is claiming responsibility for a deadly knife attack in france. a french citizen from chechnya stabbed five people in central paris saturday night. one died. he shouted allahu akhbar as he carried out the attack. he was shot and killed by police. president trump tweeted out yesterday, so sad to see the attack in paris. at some point countries will have to open their eyes and see what is really going on. this kind of sickness and hatred is not compatible with a peaceful and loving country. changes on our thought process must be made. that was not president trump's only weekend tweet. errol barnett reports on mr. trump's twitter diplomacy. characterizing the iran nuclear deal from which he removed the u.s. last week as a big lie and describing kim jong-un as gracious for offering access to a dismantled nuclear test site ahead of their
one-on-one summit june 12th. >> we're prepared to ensure that the north korean people get the opportunity they deserve. >> reporter: secretary of state mike pompeo told "face the nation" he's not sure he'll be in the room when president trump meets with kim jong-un in singapore, adding that the administration wants full verifiable denuclearization in exchange for a potential boost from american businesses. >> it won't be u.s. taxpayers. it will be american know-howers and risk-takers working alongside the north korean people. >> reporter: tehran's top diplomat is visiting china before trips to r s ts to russi western europe. >> the europeans will see it's in their interest ultimately to come along with us. >> reporter: but national security adviser john bolton warned european allies of potential sanctions as
punishment for continued cooperation with iran. >> it depends on the conduct of other governments. >> reporter: armed services senator lindsey graham supports the efforts but wants to see congress involved and more long-term planning. >> when it comes to containing iran on the ground and syria and other places, we don't have much of a strategy. >> reporter: errol barnett, cbs news, the white house. coming up on the "morning news," inspirational meeting. the waffle house hero meets with a school shooting survivor. and hats off to horses. her majesty attends a beloved event. this is the "cbs morning news." her majesty attends a beloved event. this is the "cbs morning news." i'm lucky to get through a shift without a disaster.
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royal force artillery. britain's longest reigning monarch has attended every single year since the show began in 1943. well, there's a growing danger involving keyless cars and bear attack in colorado. the "denver post" reports a bear attacked a 5-year-old girl in grand junction. the little girl's mother heard her screaming in their yard early sunday morning. she ran outside and saw a black bear dragging her daughter. the mother yelled at the bear who then dropped the girl. she was taken to the hospital and is in good condition this morning. >> the "wisconsin state journal" reports on the push for charges against a police officer who punched a teen. video shows the white officer punching a black teenager in the face outside a mall friday. police were responding to reports of a disturbance. the original black panthers of milwaukee is calling for the officer to be fired or resign. police said the 17-year-old started fighting with the officer. he faces several charges.
"the new york times" says keyless cars can have deadly consequences. since 2006 more than two dozen people have been killed by carbon monoxide poisoning because their keyless cars have were accidentally left running in a garage. there have also been dozens of injuries. soch a certain amount of time or some newer card models are designed to shut off automatically after a certain amount of time or alert drivers if left on, but that's not a requirement. the "palm beach post" reports the brother of the parkland high school shooting suspect says nikolas cruz could be a very volatile person. zachary cruz said the two fought when they were younger but grew closer when they grew up. his mother was always there for nikolas. she died in november. and "the tennessean" says the man who stopped a gunman inside a nashville waffle house met with some of the parkland shooting survivors. james shaw jr. tweeted this picture with student emma
gonzalez and called her a hero. gonzalez helped lead the nationwide student push for gun control. four people died at the waffle house last month. still ahead, trade deal reversal. president trump is now working on saving a chinese tech company that was under a ban last week. chinese tech company that was under a ban last week. even though i live with a higher risk of stroke due to afib not caused by a heart valve problem. so if there's a better treatment than warfarin, i'm up for that. eliquis. eliquis is proven to reduce stroke risk better than warfarin. plus has significantly less major bleeding than warfarin. eliquis is fda-approved and has both. so what's next? seeing these guys. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop.
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the iconic world war ii bomber "memphis bell" will be unveiled thursday. after 13 years of restoration, the b-17 will be rolled out at the national museum of the u.s. air force near dayton ohio. the "memphis bell" gained fame as the first u.s. heavy bomber to fly 25 successful missions over europe targeting the nazi war. the bomber is also known for the leggy swimsuit clad pinup girl. she's also been repainted. on the "cbs moneywatch," president trump's reversal and millions of recalls on eggs.
diane king hall is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning. >> good morning, anne-marie. he's working to get telecom giant back into business fast. zte which has more than 70,000 employees suggestion spended operations this month when the u.s. banned companies from supplying it. it suspended operations earlier this month when u.s. banned companies from supplying it. it violated u.s. export restrictions by illegally shipping u.s. goods to iran and north korea. the president tweeted he's working with chinese president xi jinping and too many jobs have been lost in china. signs of the trade war between u.s. and china has been cooling since stock changes in asia. yesterday u.s. imposed sanctions as they try to keep the iran nuclear deal operational. here on wall street the dow finished 2% higher on the week as did s&p 500 and nasdaq. a merger between copier company xerox and fujifilm is off. now, earlier this year it was announced that the two companies' joint venture would
combine to form a new company. it would be part of a restructuring that would save billions by 2022. xerox said the deal fell through because fujifilm would not negotiate improved terms. meantime nearly 270 million eggs have been recalled due to a salmonella outbreak. they're sold under rose acre farms. they were sold in grocery stores like food lion and walmart. at least 35 people are reported ill in several states. 11 have been hospitalized. and "avengers: infinity war" is still the box office king after its third weekend in theaters. >> tell me his name again. >> reporter: it's estimated "infinity war" too in another $61.8 million in north american sales. globally it's earned over $1.6
billion. "life of the party" was second followed by the gabrielle union thriller "breaking in." anne-marie. >> man, i still want to see the avengers, but i feel like i have to wait for the hype to calm down. i need a nice open calm theater. >> i understand. but we're getting to the point where we're going get spoilers. i've been trying to avoid social media to avoid finding out. otherwise i'm going to soon know the entire movie. >> right. i totally understand that. diane king hall at the new york stock exchange. thank you so much, diane. don't spoil it for me, if you see it. still to come, paying more at the pump. why the price of gas is climbing and whether there's any relief in sight. to temporarily make moderate to severe frown lines, crow's feet and forehead lines look better. it's a quick 10 minute cosmetic treatment given by a doctor to reduce those lines. there is only one botox® cosmetic, ask for it by name. the effects of botox® cosmetic,
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prices are on the rise and hitting levels not seen in more than three years. meg oliver tells us what's fueling the pinch at the pump. >> reporter: gas prices nationwide are up a nickel in just the last week. 20 cents in the last month, according to aaa. these drivers fueling up in new jersey are paying just under $3 for a gallon of regular unleaded. damian woo has been keeping track of the increase. >> it was $54.16 for 18 gallons, and i just paid $40 for 13 gallons. >> wow. you're really seeing a jump. >> yeah. >> reporter: in california and hawaii gas prices are approaching $3.70 a gallon, nearly a dollar higher than the national average. >> there are ten states at $3 or above. >> reporter: robert sinclair is with aaa. >> we're seeing an extremely high demand for gasoline. with the economy moving along as extremely as it is, there's a lot more work, and with more work comes a lot more transportation.
>> reporter: sinclair says the steady climb is also due to a diminishing supply of crude oil. >> the price of gasoline is going up and we're now at what's considered the paying point for many drivers. >> reporter: but the drivers told us what they pay at the pump is simply part of the price of hitting the road. >> can you afford the increase in gas prices? >> i can afford it, but i don't like it. >> you need gas to go places and you need to pay. i hate it, but what are you going to do. >> reporter: this is the busiest driving season, and until september, one analyst told us americans will pay an extra $200 on gas compared to last year, but prices at the pump are still well below the all-time high of $4.11 a gallon in 2008. meg oliver, cbs news, secaucus, new jersey. coming up on "cbs this morning," prince harry and meghan markle are just five days away from walking down the aisle, but we're going to take you way back to the beginning, the start of their love story.
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our top stories this morning. the united states is opening its new embassy in jerusalem. the move is controversial. israeli sovereignty over jerusalem is not recognized internationally. thousands of palestinians are gathering along the borders of the west bank and gaza strip to protest. a new fissure in the kilauea volcano is prompting more evacuations. lava from the new vent destroyed another building. at least 37homes and other structures have been destroyed. residents on hawaii's big island are preparing for a possible steam eruption that would send large rocks and gas high into the air. cbs news correspondent elizabeth palmer was in tehran when president trump announced last week the u.s. is pulling out of the nuclear deal with iran. she says that she has never seen
the people there so angry not only at america but at their own government. >> reporter: this being a noisy week in tehran, with hardliner protests against the u.s. on top of the usual gridlock traffic and crowded streets. after a stressful week here, we did what weary tehranis do, head for the hills aboard the cable car. iranians find relief up here in the mountains from smog, noise, and oppressive politics, but as illiana told us, they can't get away from they're feelings of anger and despair. >> jobs, and most of the people are depressed because they don't know what will happen to the future. >> reporter: young people especially, so energetic and full of life, are victims of iran's weak economy and a bumbling corrupt government. on my previous trips here,
people would have been scared to criticize the government openly. not anymore. this week as we filmed small anti-american demonstrations a man came up to say openly that iran's problems actually start with the regime. >> i haven't got a job. i am very worried about my future and my family. >> reporter: across the country people who have been expressing their anger openly in protests that break out every single day. as i prepare to leave iran, the future of this beautiful troubled country has never felt so fragile. elizabeth palmer, cbs news, tehran. coming up on "cbs this morning," a new theory into the disappearance of malaysia airlines flight mh-370 four years ago. why some experts think it was a murder/suicide carried out by the captain. plus psychedelic drugs are back on doctors' radars as possible medical treatment.
best-selling author michael pollan talks about his new book on the new science of psychedelics. >> and prince harry and meghan markle are just five days away from walking down the aisle. we'll take you back to the beginning of the couple's love story. that's the "cbs morning news" for this monday. thanks for watching. i'm anne-marie green. have a great day. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com
kenny choi. i'm michelle griego. did everybody have a good mother's day? >> yes. we all have them. >> it was good. they made me breakfast, which was good and then we did some unpacking. we have work to do. we are a packing family. i hope everybody enjoyed mother's day. it will be cool and cloudy this week and we are ready for it. here's a look at our salesforce tower. there are clouds hanging low and it won't necessarily be visibility issues, but you may notice some moisture in the air with a chance of drizzle tuesday and wednesday and temperatures below average today and they will cool off into the middle of the week. right now, we are tracking