tv CBS Morning News CBS June 21, 2018 4:00am-4:30am PDT
on the road. i love your family. >> in augusta, georgia. >> that's the "overnight news" captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, june 21st, 2018. this is the "cbs morning news." we're going to keep families together, but the border is going to be just as tough. >> president trump signs an executive order to stop separating families at the border, but thousands will remain apart for now. the parents in the california house of horrors case listens to this 911 call made by one of their 13 children who escaped to save her siblings.
and an incredible world cup moment shows why cristiano ron aldo just might be the goat. good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters here in new york. i'm anne-marie green. well, despite signing an executive order putting an end to separating families from crossing the border illegally, president trump continued to defend his hard-line immigration policies at a rally in minnesota last night, and now the focus is on republican lawmakers to see if they can pass immigration reform. hena doba is here in new york with more. good morning, hena. >> good morning, anne-marie. sources tell cbs news public backlash may have reversed their stance on separating families.
his wife and daughter also may have helped change his mind. the executive order signed yesterday does not reverse the trm-- trump administration's zero tolerance policy. >> it's about keeping families together while at the same time be sure that we have a very powerful, very strong border. >> children will no longer be separated from their parents. the president's about-face came after mounting pressure from both sides. questions linger like what will happen to the more than 2,000 children already separated. a statement from the department of health and human services says they're still awaiting gui two-decade old requirement says they're required to be released within 20 days. >> this is a very good compromised situation. >> the house republicans have
two bills they plan to vote on later today. both would allow children to remain in the government's custody. >> if they're going be placed in detention for an unspecified period of time, that's not a good thing. >> senators say they need bipartisan legislation to fix the problems. >> we may need separate bills, neither one of which passes. i hope that doesn't happen. i hope we come together. >> at a rally in minnesota last night the president repeated he his desire to have a merit-based immigration system. the defense department is tasked with seeing through elements of the executive order. anne-marie. >> hena doba here in new york. thank you, hena. there's video purportedly showing immigrant kids being separated from their families at the border being brought to a new york city foster care center. the footage shows a group of girls being led down the street yesterday morning. mayor bill de blasio said the
children were moved to the foster in the dead of night and many arrived with lice, bed bugs, and chicken pox. and this morning a crowd protested the arrival of planes bringing unaccompanied immigrant children to the area. for many dreaming of a better life in the u.s., their journey starts in central america. omar villafranca takes a look at life in el salvador and what's causing so many people to make the dangerous trek north. >> reporter: i'm standing about 1,500 miles way from the u.s. border in el salvador just outside of the capital city and here the people we've been talking to in these neighborhoods are telling us they understand why people would risk it all just to try to get to the u.s. border. el salvador is one o the poorest countries in the world. people here also tell us so much of the exodus across the u.s. border has to do with violence.
60,000 el salvadoreans double the police force are in gangs and under the age of 19. although the overall murder rate has consistently declined since 2015, it, too, remains one of the highest in the world. so the big question is what is being done to quell the violence. >> well, police, as you can see, some of them are standing here behind me, they conduct raids to see if they can round up as many gang member as they can, and we went along with them on one of those raids. they were going door to door in a neighborhood that has been paralyzed by gang activity. they were looking for gang members accused of everything from extortion to violent crimes. one of the gangs is so vie lentd, -- violent, they actually set a bus on fire with people inside of it not too long ago, and that's why people in this neighborhood and in certain parts of the country are willing to leave and risk everything to try to get to the u.s. border. >> that was omar villafrca
ahead, omar will be in el salvador with more on the gang crackdown by police. protesters in a community outside pittsburgh are demanding justice after an unarmed teenager was shot and killed by police. demonstrators were outside the east pittsburgh police department last night. late tuesday an officer shot and killed 17-year-old antwon rose. a nearby resident captured the incident on video. authorities say rose was shot three times as he fled police during a traffic stop. >> why did they have to shoot when he's running away. where's the justification in that. >> if you believe that that person fleeing continues to present a threat of deadly force and deor way you can effect the arrest and prevented that threat. >> rose was a passenger in a car that was believed to be involved
in a drive-by shooting. the unidentified officer accused of shooting rose was reportedly sworn into duty a few hours before the incident. he's been on paid leave. an investigation is under way. a chilling 911 call was played in court in the case of a california couple accused of abusing and holding their 13 children captive in squalid conditions. the call was made by one of their children who had escaped. jamie yuccas has more. >> reporter: david and louise turpin accused of strangling, beating, and starving their 13 children appeared in a california court where attorneys played a frantic 20-minute call. i have never been out. i live in a family of 15 people and my parents are abusive. her mother reportedly wept in court as she listened to her daughter tell the dispatcher in a soft voice, they abuse us, and my two little sisters are chained up. we don't really do school.
haven't finished first grade, and i'm 17. sometimes i wake up and can't breektd because of how dirty the house is. we never take baths. the 17-year-old was desperate to help her 12 siblings. she had a secret youtube page that her family didn't know about. when investigators interviewed her, she said she was scared to death but called after climbing out a window, a plan two years in the making. the children who range in age from 2 to 29 said the abuse lasted more than a decade. two of them were found chained up after police arrived. after being treated at a hospital they're now trying to figure out what a normal life is like. that includes school, picking out clothes, and eating regular meals. the adult children are now in an assisted living facility while the six juveniles are in foster care. the turpins are in jail on $12 million bail. they face life in prison if
convicted. jamie yuccas, cbs news, los angeles. there are damaging flash floods in texas and pennsylvania. a slow moving storm moving across the gulf coast is bringing heavy downpours. and there's flooding in pennsylvania. fast moving water swept away vehicles yesterday. some cars were trapped in the rising waters. many roads were washed out. tropical rains surged causing widespread flooding. more than 12 inches of rain fell. in mercedes, texas, drivers trapped in their cars had to be rescued. and breaking overnight, new d is welcoming its first baby born to a prime minister. jacinda ardern is doing well. she said her partner will be a stay-at-home dad. she's the first world leader in nearly 30 years to have a child while in office.
and coming us" ninin thblr p tonheloid is "m ngorni wanted for questioning in a probe of attorney michael cohen. and later, a surprise encounter at sea. tourists off the hawaii coast catch this floating in the water. this is the "cbs morning news." e something odd floating in the water. this is the "cbs morning news." ♪
the 2018 camry. toyota. let's go places. that was portugal's soccer star cristiano ronaldo after he scored his fourth goal of the world cup. it happened in game against morocco. it was his 85th international goal. he's now scored the second highest number of goals in men's international soccer. president trump will meet the queen, and the publisher of a supermarket tabloid is subpoenaed.
those are system of the headlines on morning newsstand. "the wall street journal" reports the publisher of the "national enquirer" is being subpoenaed in the probe of president trump's former law e. prosecutors are looking into whether he coordinated with michael cohen who paid a porn star. investigators want to know if cohen played a role in keeping the story from being published. "the columbus dispatch" says officials arrested more than 100 workers at an ohio meat supplier. they're suspected of using fake or stolen identification to get hired at the freshmart plant. federal agents searched other locations operated by the company but no arrested were made. tuesday's raid was part of yearlong investigation.
the "washington post" says the organizer of last year's deadly rally had been approved. david kessler had helped coordinated the 2017 unite the right rally after a protester was killed by a car being driven by a self-identified nazi. kessler has received initial approval hold a white civil rights rally across from the white house this year on august 12th. and "the new york times" says president trump will meet queen elizabeth next month. the u.n. ambassador said yesterday it will happen during mr. trump's first official trip in july. prime minister theresa may first extended an official invitation on behalf of the queen after trump's inauguration in 2017. still to come, a coming attraction for moviegoers. a new subscription fee lets you watch all of your big screen favorites for a small monthly fee. waut all of your favorites for a small sum each month.
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joshua burbank who shot the video called it a lava berg. his social media has been viewed more than 16,000 times. the volcano erupted weeks ago and it shows no signs of stopping any time soon. on the "cbs moneywatch," moviepass gets competition and volvo opens its first plant. good morning. diane king hall is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning, diane. >> good morning, anne-marie. investors are betting that tech companies of small domestically focused firms will continue to do well even if the trade dispute between the u.s. and china gets worse. the dow slipped 42 points. the s&p 500 rose more than 4 points. pointssdaq gained nearly 56 volvo is opening a new bratt. edd swh branlece
the opening of the $1.1 billion facility yesterday. the redesigned s60 sports sedan will start rolling off the line in the fall. 4,000 people when it's at full capacity. tesla is sugar a former employee at its electric battery factory. martin tripp hacked into the system and said the company used punctured battery cells in their model 3 cars. tesla wants an orders to stop him from disclosing information. there's another big player. the world's largest movie chain amc unveiled a $19.95 a month subscription service to competed against moviepass. it allows subscribers to see up to three movies a week. amc's plan providesing a says to
premium format screenings like imax and 3-d. >> wow. diane king hall at the new york stock exchange. thank you, diane. >> thank you, anne-marie. still to come, a sneak peek at christmas. the holidays come early for dozens of military children in texas. child: bye, grandpa! and if you have heart failure, entrusting your heart to entresto may help. entresto is a heart failure medicine that helps improve your heart's ability to pump blood to the body. in the largest heart failure study ever, entresto was proven superior at helping people stay alive and out of the hospital compared to a leading heart failure medicine. don't take entresto if pregnant. it can cause harm or death to an unborn baby. don't take entresto with an ace inhibitor or aliskiren, or if you've had angioedema with an ace or arb. the most serious side effects are angioedema, low blood pressure, kidney problems, or high blood potassium.
ask your doctor about entresto. and help make more tomorrows possible. entresto, for heart failure. remain apart. not long after an arrest in the golden state killer murders -- police may have tracked down another serial killer who terrorized the bay area... and next month -- one of the most well-known church congregations in the bay area won't have anyone lead services... the dispute leading to the pastors' removal.. join us for kpix 5 news this morning... beginning at 4:30.
it's more powerful than old faithful. experts are trying to figure out if steamboat is just blowing off steam or if there's a volcanic eruption on the way. if it were to erupt, it could spew ash as far away as los angeles and chicago. well, on this first day of summer, some kids in texas are looking ahead to christmas. children in joint base san antonio were involved in a rare toy event. retailers brought their new toy products for children of servicemembers to try out. >> some of it's pretty interesting. some of it is kind of hard. some of these toys are just mind-blowing on how they work. >> oh, i'd say that's a good word. mind-blowing. the most popular toys will get the military brat approval on bases this holiday season. coming up on "cbs this morning," we're going to take you to a remote area in scotland that's become the new frontier
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our top stories this morning, president trump continued to defends his hard-line policies at a rally in duluth, minnesota, last night. it came hours after he signed an executive order, putting a halt to separating families crossing the border illegally. house republicans are working on two immigration reform bills that could be voted on today. and demonstrators outside the east pittsburgh, pennsylvania, police department demanded justice after an officer shot and killed an unarmed teenager. 17-year-old antwon rose was shot three times as he fled police during a traffic stop tuesday. in washington state on sunday a bystander pulled a gun
and stopped an active shooter. that bystander is a pastor, and he told his story yesterday. carter evans has more. >> i have, to my understanding, been cleared of any wrongdoing in regards to my fatally shooting a man. >> reporter: david george fought back tears as he spoke publicly fot and kill a gmanhor met fitihoce o s in walmart in washington. >> the gunman came past me, waving and pointing a gun as he exited the building. >> reporter: this pastor was legally carrying the gun. the suspect tried to carjack people. >> he attempted to get a car. he shot two times into the driver's side of the vehicle and i fired to stop the shooter. i moved to clear the gunman, yelling to him to drop the gun and show me his hands. >> reporter: 40-year-old timothy day had a rap sheet and died at the scene. the pastor who is also a fire
fighter and emt immediately jumped in to save the victims. >> this is in accordance with both my training as an emergency responder and a pastor, husband, father, and grandfather. >> reporter: and now many would like to give him another title. hero. but the pastor of the oakville assembly of god church who wanted none of this attention said he was just following his calling. >> i carry a fire arm for the same reason i carry a first aid bag, hoping to never having to use them but always being prepared. >> reporter: one of the shooting victims had to be airlifted to the hospital in critical condition. his family says he's now paralyzed from the neck down. two others were treated for minor injuries. carter evans, cbs news, los angeles. coming up only on "cbs this morning," a whistle-blower claims the maker of oxycontin downplayed the drug's connection to addiction. tony dokoupil looks at how this may have impacted the opioid epidemic.
plus, the deaths of kate spade and anthony bourdain has ignited a conversation about suicide and national prevention. and we'll take you to a remote area in scotland that's become the new frontier for dinosaur research and fossil discovery. that's the "cbs morning news" for this thursday. thanks for watching. i'm anne-marie green. have a great day. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com
francisco and the bay area celebrate pride week. it is thursday, june 21st. i'm kenny choi. >> i'm michelle griego. it is officially the summer solstice. >> it was at 3:07 a.m. >> happy summer! >> all cheerful. >> it's going to be nice today, warmer than yesterday. tomorrow is going to feel like summer but not like a summer we really have. low clouds are back. another morning of them which is also a sign of a little bit of an onshore wind. we have west winds so that's why around the water temperatures will not get too hot. it should feel comfortable. inland warmer today and then excessive heat starts friday, saturday and sunday. >> all right. and happy first day um