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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 25, 2018 7:00am-8:59am PDT

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it will get warm right now we do have pretty strong west wind and that is going to keep us cool throughout the day especially by the water. thanks for watching everybody, that's all we have this morning. >> monday, we are often running. gorgeous live shot of san jose, go>> good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, june 25th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." a fast-moving wildfire rages out of control northwest of sacramento. we're at the scene where wind driven flames are threatening hundreds of homes and forcing thousands to evacuate. president trump says undocumented immigrants invade the u.s. and do not deserve due process rights. we'll talk to one grandmother who was separated from her 3-year-old granddaughter two days after the president's executive order. a pharmacist refuses to fill a woman's prescription to end her pregnancy. after it was determined she would have a miscarriage. we'll look at right to refuse laws with legal analyst rikki
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klieman. and women take the wheel in saudi arabia, the last country to lift the ban on female drivers. we go inside the kingdom to see how change is accelerating. plus, how raising chickens has become the trendy way to reconnect with the natural world in silicon valley. >> chickens, did you say. but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> we have 100-foot tall flames burning, the winds are blowing erratically. >> a massive fire grows rapidly in northern california. >> the fire threatening hundreds of structures and forcing ebeing va situations. >> firefighters have quite a challenge. >> more controversy on immigration. the president tweeting that anyone who crosses our border illegally should be sent back without seeing a judge. >> that's not what our country stands for. >> the trump administration immigrant families who were separated at the border. >> it's a very difficult thing to do. >> protests in minneapolis after police officers shot and killed
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an african-american man. place say the man was shooting a handgun while walking down a street. >> no justice! >> historic day in saudi arabia. >> the country lifted its ban on female drivers. >> it's an amazing feeling. >> all that. >> in australia, a kangaroo went on to the pitch. >> bearing down on goal. it's getting rather ridiculous now. >> and all that matters. >> happy pride. >> people around the country paraded tr ed through the stree the annual pride celebration. >> we just do it to have fun and to be loved. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the left foot, and in. off harry kane. >> an absolute thrashing. england obliterates panama 6-1. >> harry kane had a field day, that's for sure. celebrated. >> clean-up, aisle six. >> this morning's eye opener is
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presented by toyota. let's go places. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." every time they win, the celebration gets bigger. >> watch james corden. remember when he did that funny skit after england won one game? the guy jumped on the hood of the car and fell off. >> panama got one goal, one goal. >> you're right. >> norah o'donnell is off. bianna golodryga looking on bright side for panama. >> hello. >> there she goes. >> we'll get to the latest upon on what's happening at the border border, but first this, the dangerous fire out of control in northern california. the pony fire is 20 miles from where a deadly fire devastated the state's wine country last year. the new fire destroyed dozens of structures. more than 600 buildings are at risk. >> the fire burned through 7,700
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acres, forcing 2,500 people to evacuate in the area. it's one of five active wildfires across california. others are burning as far away as colorado, new mexico and texas. mark straussman is in clearlake oaks near one evacuated community. >> reporter: good morning. this is one of the ten homes here in the fire zone that burned to the ground on saturday. for the folks who live here, there's nothing to come home to. it gets worse. they may have nothing to drive in to find a new place to live. this vehicle, one of three on the property, is burned to scrap and ash. and firefighters from all over california and oregon still don't have a handle on this growing disaster. the pony fire burned through the night. fierce winds have pushed the flames through thousands of acres of dry northern california brush since saturday. >> as you can see behind me, it's still burning in these mountains. just a combination of these dry fuels, the steep topography and
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now these winds on top of it. this is changing very quickly. it's still zero percent contained. >> reporter: authorities have ordered the evacuations of the nearby community of spripg v spring valley where firefighters worked furiously to protect structures but some were still reduced to ash. evacuees now the worst is not over yet. >> it's a difficult 24 hours not to know if your animals are okay or your house is okay or your neighbors are okay. >> reporter: rugged terrain has proved challenges for firefighters as they tried to protect homes. >> air tankers were dropping thousands of gallons of retardant. helicopters were dropping hundreds of gallens of water all in an effort to slow the progress around the structures and to coordinate with the crews on the ground. >> reporter: for many living in this area, responding to wildfires has become a devastating part of everyday life. >> i've been evacuated, oh, six times the last five years. this is nothing new. but this was the closest one. >> reporter: another major fire is burning roughly 80 miles to
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the northeast. the so-called lane fire has also forced evacuations as it charred around 3,000 acres threatening hundreds of structures there. to give you a sense of the heat, this is melted aluminum that came from the rims of the wheels of this vehicle. evacuees here still have no idea when they may get the go ahead to go home. some good news to report, the wind that helped whip up all these flames are expected to die down both today and potentially tomorrow and through midweek. that is a break that firefighters need. >> good to hear mother nature will be helping. mark, thank you. president trump now says undocumented imgrants who cross the southern u.s. border illegally are invading the country. he tweeted that they don't deserve due process rights which is required under the constitution and should be deported. major garrett is at the white house with more. major, good morning.
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>> reporter: good morning. the president's rhetoric will certainly complicate all of the regulative maneuvers this week. there's bipartisan criticism of the family separation issue. that's one matter. amid all of that, house republican leaders are actively discussing a narrow piece of legislation meant to address family separations. they also appear intent on voting later this week on a much broader immigration bill that would devote more than $25 billion to border security. >> our issue is strong borders, no crime. >> reporter: campaigning for the re-election of embattled republican senator dean heller in las vegas saturday night, president trump portrayed democratic opposition to family separations at the border as endorsing no border security at all. even if it meant criminal gangs could enter unchecked. >> their issue is open borders. let ms-13 all over our country. >> reporter: all or nothing. that approach led the president to call sunday for stripping illegal immigrants of any due process. tweeting, we cannot allow all of
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these people to invade our country. when somebody comes in, we must immediately with no judges or court cases, bring them back from where they came. attorney general jeff sessions has acknowledged the need for due process. increasing the number of immigration judges handling asylum claims by 50%. the department of health and human services said saturday that as of june 20th, it was caring for more than 2,000 separated minors. oklahoma republican senator james langford said the children are being tracked by competent government officials. >> they know where every child is, to be able to connect them to the parent or the relative that came. >> reporter: the executive order trump signed last week was intended to temporarily end family separation which increased dramatically after the administration implemented its zero tolerance policy. a new cbs news poll shows nearly two-thirds of americans disapprove of family separation at the border. more than 60% saiduestion of how families are treated at the border will be an important
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factor for them during the midterm elections come november. meanwhile, the defense secretary james mattis told reporters yesterday the department of homeland security has asked the pentagon to build two temporary detention camps on military bases. john. >> major, thanks. many lawmakers got their first chance to visit one of the border patrol detention facilities this weekend. democratic senator elizabeth warren toured a facility in mcallen, texas, yesterday, and described what she saw. >> it's a disturbing picture. there are children by themselves. i saw a six-month-old baby. little girl. little boy. >> the government says more than 500 immigrant children are back with their families. more than 2,000 others are still in shelters. david begnaud is at a detention facility in port isabel, texas, near the border where some reunifications are supposed to be taking place. david, good morning.
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>> good i portsabelnl nowhere. we're really close to the gulf of mexico and not far at all from the mexico border. down here behind me is where the detention facility is. it's run by the department of homeland security. if you come into the country illegally, this is one of the spots you can be brought for detention. this is also where the government tells us they're going to reunify families. it will happen here. we have to take their word for it because we haven't gotten any video or pictures of it happening. we are still asking for that opportunity. over the weekend, legislatures, senator warren and others, came here to this facility here in port isabel and had a chance to tour it, meet with some people. one congressman from florida said she met with 20 women who all said they were separated from their kids and none of them knew where their kids had been taken. about an hour west of here in mcallen at the processing center, legislatures also had a chance to walk inside and tour it. that's the facility where you've seen those locked cages that
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we've shown you for last seven or so days. children as young as infants are still being housed there. also over the weekend, activists actually stepped in front of a bus that had children on it. now, we don't know where that bus was going. they demanded that the kids be released. we can tell you we followed one of those buses one time and they go to two places, either federal court or to the bus station downtown where immigrants are given a bus ticket and a summons to appear before a judge at a later date. >> and that's why it's good you're there, david begnaud, the world is watching, they must figure this out. the trump administration says it's still separating a small number of many grant children from adults. that happens when parental relationships cannot be confirmed or if the adult appears to threaten a child's safety. mireya villarael spoke to a mexican woman who said her granddaughter was taken away even though she is her legal guardian. she's near the border in torino, texas, with that family's story. good morning. >> reporter: good morning.
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i met angelica and her 3-year-old granddaughter last week. angel like ka told me she was worried about being separated from sophia, even though she is the only mother that 3-year-old has ever known. on friday, her worse fear came true. sophia was pleading with her not to leave her alone, not to leave her with the police. angelica told us she does not know where her 3-year-old granddaughter sophia is ever since they were separated by immigration officials friday. >> these are papers that say you're the legal guardian and they say these don't matter. no. these aren't important. this person is helping separated families. he ruins the house in san diego immigrants. they took in 32 immigrant parents after federal authorities withdrew criminal charges for illegal entry. the parents were separated from their children and do not know where they are.
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>> when this policy was implemented in the beginning, it was implemented without any plan. >> reporter: the department of homeland security says there is a process to ensure family members know the location of their children. there is a 1-800 number and an e-mail providing information. homeland security also says the reunification process is well coordinated. garcia says it's not. >> the system is set up that once you take the child from the parent, the parent then is presumed to potentially not be adequate to regain their child. >> reporter: angelica says officials told her it will be days before she gets information about sophia's whereabouts. what is the hardest part of all this? the hardest part is being away from her, separated. the official told her she would be in a place that was safe ande being ith family. >> reporter: angelica's case is still pending in immigration
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court. he says the immigrants staying at enunciation house are not finding the 1-800 number helpful and we don't know if they have access to e-mail or use the phone to find more information on their children. >> we hope the search for sophia ends well. thank you. the immigration uproar left the president's chief spokeswoman without a table over the weekend. a virginia restaurant refused service to white house press secretary sarah sanders. the owner of the red hen in lexington, virginia, told the "washington post" she asks sanders to leave because she works for a, quote, inhumane and unethical administration. the president tweeted this morn, the red hen restaurant should focus more on cleaning its filthy canopies, doors and windows, badly needs a paint job, rathethanr re >> sanderssi alsong criticized own, saying her actions say far
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more about her than me. i always do my bestat to people respectfully. democratic congresswoman waters told her supporters to confront all trump cabinet officials. >> let's make sure we show up wherever we have to show up and if you see anybody from that cabinet in a restaurant, in a department store, at a gasoline station, you get out and you create a crowd. and you tell them they're not welcome. >> the owner of the red hen reportedly says she does not regret asking sanders to leave. >> made me sad when i heard that story over the weekend. regardless how you feel about her or donald trump, she ought to be able to eat where she wants. on the other hand, i don't think the conversation that maxine waters is putting out, i respect her, know her, but i just don't think that's going to be helpful either. >> we need to encourage people -- >> can lead to escalation, not ending well.
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>> civility really matters. especially now. tensions are high in minneapolis after police killing of a black man over the weekend. hundreds of people interrupted the city's pride parade yesterday to protest the death of 31-year-old blevins. he was killed after police responded to a 911 call about a man firing a gun. officers say blevins fled as they arrived. he was shot as they pursued him. state investigators say they did recover a handgun at the scene. some witnesses claim blevins did not have a gun when he was shot. turkey's president is headed for a new term with increased powers. erdogan supporters celebrated his election victory overnight in the capital of ankara. erdogan has dominated turkish politics for 15 years. constitutional changes that voters approved last year gave him expanded power over legislation and the judiciary in his new five-year term. critics have warned about growing authoritarianism in
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turkey, which is a u.s. partner in nato. a new era is under way in saudi arabia this morning. have you heard? newly empowered women got behind the wheel overnight as the world's last ban on female drivers ended. it was an emotional moment for many women who have fought nearly three decades for this privilege. a lot of us take it for granted. holly williams is there where women's rights face more ahead. >> reporter: a group of brave saudi women protested for 28 years, demanding the right to drive and risking arrest, but they didn't get anywhere until saudi arabia's crown prince began shaking up the islamic kingdom with a series of reforms. allowing women to finally get in the driver's seat. one short drive for this college student. one huge leap forward for saudi arabia. she's one of hundreds of saudi
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women who now have their license. >> i like being independent. i don't like to count on someone else to do my stuff for me. >> reporter: the saudi government has set up high-tech, all-female driving schools to help others pass their test. women here are now joining the workforce in record numbers. pushing limits of their freedom. hannah is a fan of extreme sports so agreed to show us her drift driving skills. >> i'm in control of where i want to go. i love it. >> reporter: her family, however, prefers that she doesn't show her face on camera. a reminder that this remains a deeply conservative country. where women still need a male relative's permission to travel overseas or get married. to tempt more wo drive, they've set up these simulators outside a busy shopping mall.
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changing old attitudes in saudi arabia won't be easy. in recent week, the saudi arabiay government arrested women's right campaigners who pushed for greater equality. they're accused of conspiring against the authorities. >> the danica patrick of saudi arabia. thank you so much. >> one saudi cleric he was worried about women driving because it would push their pelvis forward and affect their offici ovaries. a san francisco woman is being called racist for allegedly calling the police on an 8-year-old girl for selling water. we hear from the little girl and her mother, plus good morning, everybody. it is another day of mourning cloud coverage and here is a look at sfo with west winds and it is this low to the north
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pushing in the morning marine layer and temperatures will be cooler today, especially after quite the hot saturday with 82 in fairfield and 63 in san francisco. we will warm up by the end of the week.
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an arizona woman says a drugstore refused to give her medication to end her pregnancy. >> why rikki klieman who said no was acting within the law. >> you're watching c thz. "cbs this morning." ricky clee means on the pharmacist who said she was acting within the law. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ only tylenol® rapid release gels have laser drilled holes. they release medicine fast, for fast pain relief. tylenol®
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this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> good morning. i am neda iranpour. poni fire is burning in lake county the town of clearlake . a with 22 structures destroyed. the twin peaks tunnel is shut down for tomorrow's -- for two months. it is a 100-year-old item that is overdue for minutes. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning. we have a traffic alert that may affect eastbound 80. right now all lanes are shut down due to some police activity with no estimated time as to when that closure will
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reopen. in the meantime, we have major delaysfor those heading eastbound at least over one hour right now for macarthur maze to highway four with many people using the san pablo road . it is starting to clear up across san jose right now but still waking up to 55 in san francisco and concord 61. right now you can see the coastal clowns even as far as sacramento. we are definitely dealing with the onshore breeze which is a shift from the weekend heat with temperatures in the 60s in the water today's and expect low 80s by the end of the week.
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a california teenager was on the right flight for one passenger in need. clara daly is her name. she answered the crew's call to help a blind and deaf passenger who was traveling alone. the teenager's been studying american sign language and signed into his hand to help him ask for water. later in the flying, the man asked for her again because he just wanted to talk. clara's mom posted pictures of the encounter, wchbeavhihee en on the same flight with this man for a reason. i believe that too, clara. that's what we're talking about, civility and kindness. it's not hard to be nice to people. how does the golden rule go? >> do unto others as you would have them do unto you. >> hopefully kindness will be contagious. >> that's something that needs to catch on. love that.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. defense secretary james mattis is on his way to beijing for meetings with chinese military leaders. he makes his first visit to china as defense secretary amid rising tensions over strategic security issues and trade. president trump is also threatening new restrictions an chinese exports. new numbers from the nation wild children's hospital in columbus, ohio, show emergency room doctors in the u.s. treat 25 children every hour for bike injuries. nearly half of all incidents happen while riding on the road. bruises, scrapes, and cuts are the most common injuries, but 11% were traumatic brain injuries. the data show wearing a bike helmet cuts the risk of serious brain injury in half. and the fda is expected to decide this week whether to approve the first medication derived from marijuana. the anti-seizure drug is made with a compound found in
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cannabis plants. it does not contain the properties that make people high. an fdaed advisory committee unanimously recommended approval of the drug to treat early onset childhood epilepsy. there is growing backlash against a san francisco woman who allegedly called police on an 8-year-old black girl for selling water. jordan rodgers was confronted by allison ettles, who is white, for selling bottled water on the sidewalk. the girl's mother recorded the incident. tou girl we she wanted to go on her first ever trip to disneyland. her mother says she's not sure if race was a factor with the woman who reported it but said that woman was filled with hate for calling the police on such a young girl. >> so i was selling water right here. >> reporter: jordan rodgers was selling water bottles on the
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sidewalk for about 15 minutes when she says allison ettle confronted her. >> she asked me where's my permit. and i didn't know what a permit wa>> hi little girl sell some water. >> reporter: rodgers immediately called for her mother. >> you can hide all you want. the whole world going to see you, boo. >> recently i lost my job. we were planning a trip to disneyland before that happened. i felt kind of sidelined a little bit. my daughter just wanted to help. >> reporter: the incident is the latest high-profile instance of black people being reported to authorities for seemingly normal things. allison ettel, now nicknamed permit patty, has drawn comparisons to jennifer schultz. she called police on a group of black people having a barbecue in the park. last month a yale grad student called police on a classmate for napping in a common area, and two months ago, two men were detained for using a starbucks
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bathroom and sitting at a table for several minutes without rmde .ngi reporter: ettle told the huffington post she acted because rodgers and her mother were screaming, but after watching the video, she feels horrible and heart wrenched. she also said, i completely regret i handled that so poorly. it was completely stress related, and i should have never confronted her. that was a mistake, a complete mistake. she denies screaming and says the situation never should have escalated. >> let kids be kids. if they're not hurting anybody, who cares? >> austin's daughter says she plans to keep on selling water. as for the trip to disneylands, musician jonathan brennan saw the story and has already paid for rodgers and three of her family members to go whenever they like to. i love the part where she says, you can hide all you want, but the whole world is going to see you, boo. >> i'm glad someone has come forward and said we'll pay for you to go.
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disneyland. and let me give permit patty the benefit of the doubt, who has apologized. let's focus on that. it's one of those things you just go outrageous. >> this is how entrepreneurs are born. you start off with lemonade stands and brownies. >> it's a little girl. >>police in c difo,nia are. >>rc investmaigating the unusual dea of a man who was camping with his two young daughters. he was found in his tent at malibu creek state park with a gunshot wound to his upper body. the 35-year-old's daughters, aged 4 and 2, were found unharmed. the los angeles sheriff's department says it's treating the case as a homicide. no one has been arrested, and there is no known motive. friends of beaudette's family told our los angeles station that the father took the girls camping so his wife erica, who's a doctor, could stay home to study for an exam. >> very sad story. an arizona woman said she did have a doctor's prescription from a doctor to end her problem pregnancy and the pharmacist
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wouldn't give it to her. a look at whether the patient can respond with legal action. if you're on the go, we invite you to subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast, available on apple's podcast app or wherever you like to download your favor podcasts. hear what's happening in your world in less than 20 minutes. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. they appear out of nowhere. my secret visitors. hallucinations and delusions. the unknown parts of living with parkinson's. what plots they unfold, but only in my mind. over 50% of people with parkinson's will experience hallucinations or delusions during the course of their disease. if your loved one is experiencing these symptoms, talk to your parkinson's specialist. there are treatment options that can help. my visitors should be the ones i want to see. my visitors should be the ones start the day slow-roasting turkey for incredible flavor.
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and he still said no. >> she says the pharmacist told her he couldn't do it for ethical reasons. she got the prescription a day later at a different walgreens. the company said in a statement this, our policy allows pharmacists to step away from filling a prescription for in which they have a moral objection. at the same time, they are also required to refer the prescription to another pharmacist or manager on duty to meet the patient's needs in a timely manner. we are looking into the matter to ensure that our patients' needs are handled properly. this sounds so awkward and horrible for this woman. i was at cvs the other day. they ask you, what's your phone number. there's people standing there. imagine having to say something really personal with a lot of people standing behind you. >> it was a terrible situation for her, especially considering her trauma. nevertheless, let's look at what the rights of the pharmacist are. >> the pharmacist can do that. >> in arizona, which is one of
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six states, the pharmacist is 100% within his legal rights to refuse to fulfill the prescription and give the medication. and in arizona, he doesn't even have to refer it to another pharmacy. it's only the walgreens policy that requests and requires that he refer it to another pharmacy. in this case, it was another walgreens. >> does she have to explain while she's standing there? >> she doesn't have to say anything. i think her personal facts, which are highly sympathetic, was that she wanted to make him understand she was not there for some frivolous reason. she was there because she was traumatized. she wanted to have a child. she was trying to create some kind of bond or understanding with him, but it didn't matter. he has the perfect right in arizona to simply refuse. >> and not only obviously this
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was so traumatic for her, she had her 7-year-old child with her, explaining what happened, and the people behind her in line. this law is not applied in 29 other states. what legal action could chshe he taken? >> we have to look at what happens to the 21. we have three different kinds of policies. what we do have are the six states like arizona, you need not fill. you have a conscience or refusal clause. you have seven states where you do not have to fill, but you cannot obstruct the woman's right to go get medication. so that would be like a transfer or a different pharmacist. then you only have eight states where you must provide. so those are the three types of states where you have a policy. do you have cause of action if there's no law on the books to say, i'm entitled to my
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medicine, i'm a woman who has a right to choose. i'm entitled to my medication. you might have a cause of action there. and you might not. because it may be actionable and it might not. what we forget about, back to roe versus wade back in 1973, a woman has a right to choose how she controls her body and her reproductive health care. but what becomes abundantly clear is if you have a private company, this is not governmental action, and a private company does not have the same rules as the government and the private company can set its own rules if it wants, if there is no law in your jurisdiction, women's groups are saying we want a law that mandates you must give. at the same time, very dangerous because before the u.s. supreme court in 2016 when they refused to take a case, it wasn't about the woman's right to choose. it was about protecting
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religious liberty. >> that's right. you think the doctors could work this out somehow. call ahead, get it prewired so both sides get their space, their rights are protected, and the outcome -- >> this might have been prewired. that's even more of a problem. >> just handle this in a more sensible fashion. thank you. up next, a look at this morning's other headlines, including how jimmy fallon now feels about messing up president trump's hair. >> i made a mistake. i'm sorry if i made anyone mad. looking back, i would do it differently. >> ahead, how the president is reacting to fallon's regrets. and sleep expert matthew walker is in studio 57 this morning. why a good night's sleep, what is that, may help prevent disease. th good morning everybody. we have great guys out there.
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the water visibility is impacted by this cloud coverage. it's coming off the coast and when you have an onshore breeze. if you are in oakland, we are in the 60s and some locations are looking like upper 70s and low 80s. we warm up on friday. -- we will warm up on friday. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. whoa... ♪ easy... ♪ [engine accelerating] ♪ get outta the way! ♪ they've gone wild! ♪ saddle up! ♪ toyota. let's go places. ways to lthe northern belly fat. percussion massage.
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines. "the washington post" says a planned meeting today between stormy daniels and prosecutors investigating president trump's long-time fixer was canceled. michael cohen paid the adult film actress before the last election to stay quiet about an alleged affair with the president 12 years ago. her lawyer, michael avenatti, said he received a call from prosecutors late yesterday. he says they were concerned about media coverage of the meeting and canceled it. a spokesman for the u.s. attorney and lawyers for cohen declined to comment. the hollywood reporter says president trump attacked jimmy fallon for regretting his famous appearance on "the tonight show." fall fallon choked up during a podcast when talking about the criticism he received for us messing up his hair. >> you go, all right, we get it. i heard you. you made me feel bad.
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so now what? are you happy? i'm depressed. do you want to push me more? what would make you happy? kill myself? >> the president told fallon, be a man, jimmy. the detroit free press says a hot air balloon hit power lines, caught fire, and crashed into a michigan lake. video shows the balloon falling and crashing into the powerlines during a balloon festival yesterday. two fishermen rescued the pilot, who was flying by himself. luckily, he was not hurt. the faa is investigating. and "the houston chronicle" says the astro's alex bregman shaved in the middle of a game. the third baseman had a mustache when he batted in the second inning against the royals, but in the fourth inning, it was gone, causing a social media frenzy. after the game, bregman said, i just shaved it. >> i haven't been in a dugout,
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john. do they have shaving cream and razors? >> they have a series of personal grooming items for your needs, gayle. i think when you're going 0 for 4, you're doing whatever you can do. >> apparently that worked. >> clipping your fingernails. new zealand's prime minister did something almost unprecedented for a world leader. she had a baby. ahead, she talks about her daughter for the very first time. very happy about this. we'll when rigbe right back. ut this. we'll be right back. ♪ ♪ the best way to get together is with a treat you make together.
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this is a kpix five update. >> good morning. in santa rosa, three people were shot inside a home during a dinner party including a four- year-old boy. investigators say walter brahms showed up is hit -- at his a strange wife's home. ross shot himself. a mayor is give -- is said to give his address today. he is expected to focus on homelessness and housing in the city. officials say he plans to lay out the progress made since his election in 2016. traffic and weather are coming up next.
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good morning. along eastbound 80.
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police activity has shut down the eastbound direction of interstate 80 at this time. that backup continues to grow and we have not been given a time as to when things will reopen but keep that in mind if you are heading in that direction right now. it's over an hour just trying to get to highway four. many are having to use an alternate route. it's a great start to -- gray start to the day. we have a breeze and is 59 in oakland. you can see the coastal clouds that got pushed far inland because of a breeze. we had dryer and hot winds coming throughand now it is all west winds. that is contributing to cooler air so that means temperatures will be in the 60s and you can expect upper 70s and low 80s in the inland areas.
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, june 25th, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, president trump renews his hard-line on immigration. what he's saying about the courts and why they shouldn't be part of the process for dealing with undocumented immigrants. plus -- new research on how teens could put their future health at risk if they don't get enough sleep. a dangerous and fast-moving wildfire is out of control in northern california. >> the fire has burned through 7700 acres. >> firefighters from all over california and oregon still don't have a handle on this growing disaster. >> the president's rhetoric will complicate all the legislative maneuvers. the house republican leaders are actively discussing a legisla o ad f >>fou come into the country illegally, this is one of the
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spots where you can be brought for detention. this is also where the government tells us they'll reunify families. but we just have to take their word for it. >> brave saudi women protested for 28 years demanding the right to drive, but they didn't get anywhere until saudi arabia's crown prince began shaping up this islamic kingdom. >> a high fly ball back into deep center field. that one is gone! rays win in 12. jake bauers walks it off. >> he lost his mind coming around second base. and then he's going to lose his jersey before he even gets to the dugout. see ya. see ya. i promise you, we'll all remain clothed the entire time. that's a promise, right? >> no matter how many home runs. >> john dickerson, bianna. norah is off today. president trump says the complicated legal process for immigration always will be
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dysfunctional. the president tweeted yesterday we knts allow all of these people to invade our country. we must immediately with no judges or court cases bring them back from where they came. the aclu and others say that could violate the constitution. president trump's remarks are in sharp contrast to those of many republicans, including the president's own attorney general, jeff sessions. who says there should be more judges to handle a backlock of asylum cases. the president has repeatedly attacked the judicial system and criticized its role in the immigration process. >> just to show how ridiculous. we have judges. we have thousands of judges. do you think other countries have judges? we give them like trials. that's the good news. the bad news is they never show up for their trial. >> the whole system is corrupt. it's horrible. so, yeah, you need thousands of judges based on this crazy system. whoever heard of a system where you put people through trials? where do these judges come from?
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one of them says we want to hire 5,000 more judges. i don't want judges. i want border security. i don't want to try people. i don't want people coming in. a person puts their toe on the land. we have to go to trial. this is crazy what we're doing. i don't want judges. i want border patrol. i want i.c.e. >> the president claims there are thousands of judges working these cases. the politifact website confirms there are less than 400. it's not clear when all of the children separated from their families under the president's zero tolerance policy will be returned. customs and border protection has already reunited at least 522 immigrant children with their parents. more than 2,000 currently remain in shelters. the department of health and human services says the department knows where to find all children in its custody. one congresswoman said 20 to 30 women told her they were separated from their kids but didn't know where the children were taken.
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parents trying to find their children are asked to call 800-203-7001 or e-mail information at there were new protests against the separations over the weekend in mcallen, texas. a group of activisted stopped a bus with children on board. other buss have gone to a courthouse or other locations to meet relatives. when i was there in texas talking to the mothers and the dads, 99.9% of them do not speak english. so to say to call this number to send this e-mail, most of them didn't have cell phones. so to put out this number and say call the number and we can help you doesn't make sense to me. they'd have no way of knowing how to do that. >> and how many are watching tv. >> exactly right. got to come up with another system, i think. >> another way in which this move overloaded a system that was not ready to handle what was going to be asked of them. >> defense secretary james
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mattis confirms the pentagon is preparing to build temporary camps for immigrants at two military bases. thatio said it was considering the use of four bases for up to 20,000 unaccompanied minors. mattis did not say which bases were being looked at or whether the camps would be only for children who came without parents. >> this is something that we can do again, whether it be refugee boat people from vietnam, people who have been knocked out of their homes by a hurricane, absolutely, it's appropriate for the military to provide logistic support however it's needed. >> the department of health and human services, not the pentagon, would operate the facilities. ing he i new york wheivrs are under arrest in the bronx with the stabbing death of a 15-year-old boy outside a deli. guzman felice's family say he dreamed of being an nypd detective and his death was a case of mistaken identity.
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surveillance video shows the suspects going into that deli on wednesday. police say they dragged the teenager into the street. he was stabbed repeatedly in the neck with knives and machetes. the teen managed to run to a nearby hospital where he later died. one of the suspects is also being looked at in connection to the stabbing of a 14-year-old on tuesday. >> that video is hard to watch. >> a funeral is getting under way for an unarmed black teenager shot and killed by police near pittsburgh last week. hundreds marched over the weekend to honor 17-year-old antoine rose. democratic congressman conor lamb suggested the shooths was a sign of a lack of empathy in the u.s. for young people. >> whether it's antoine or whether it's the other children that you have seen on television all week, children in cages, children who are separated from their families, these are children. these are children. and we're supposed to lead. >> the officer who shot the teenger is on paid
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administrative leave while police investigate. roseanne barr is talking again about the tweet that cost her a sitcom. ahead, why she is disputing what people thought when she wrote that former white house adviser valerie jarrett had an ape for a parent. that's just about two
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♪ roseanne barr says she's made herself a hate magnet in her first interview since posting a racist tweet that forced abc to cancel the reboot of her sitcom. barr says she did not intend to convey what people thought when she tweeted planet of the apes had a baby v.j. she was referring to valley jarrett. >> she thought jarrett was white but still regrets the tweet. >> i have a lot of things. i'm a loud mouth and all that stuff but i'm not stupid for god's sake and i never would havewittingly called any black person saying they are a monkey. i just couldn't do that, and i didn't do that. after canceling the new roseanne, abc is moving ahead with a spinoff that will not include barr. >> she had to sign off on that
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because it was her show she created and produced. she had to get permission. that's good because now all those people still have jobs. roseanne also said in that podcast, i am not a racist. i'm an idiot. her words. clearly she has to live with that. >> consequences of her actions. >>zealand's prime minister made her first public appearance with her newborn. jacinda ardern introduced her daughter. she's the first world leader in nearly 30 years to give birth while in office. before leaving the hospital yesterday, she talked to reporters about the world she would like her daughter to grow up in. >> so i hope the little girls and boys that there is a future where they can make choices about how they raise their family and what kind of career they have. just based on t and what makes them happy. >> don't we all. ardern planned to take six weeks of paternal leave.
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her partner will become a stay-at-home dad when she returns to work. clark is his name. equally important job. prime minister and stay-at-home dad. >> she's 37. the youngest labor leader to ever have a baby while on the job. it's great. i think it's great. >> me, too. >> you're very progressive, john. we know this. we knois >> i just like that little knit cap. >> me, too. tired teens may be putting their future health in jeopardy. i've got some of those at home. sleep expert matthew walker is in our toyota green room. how a good night sleep every night might help prevent heart disease in the future. you're watching "cbs this morning." room. how sleep might help prevent heart key cease in the future. you're watching "cbs this morning." breyers natural vanilla.
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new data suggests lack of sleep can harm your life later. it can lead to cardiac risk factors including high blood pressure, abnormal cholesterol, and obesity. in the book matthew walker says sleep is underestimated as a prevention for disease. it's published by scribner, an imprint of simon & schuster, a division of cbs. matthew is with the study of sleep signs at the university of berkeley, california. welcome. sleep is something we don't get enough of. it's true the study found that fewer than 3% of kids get the recommended amount of sleep. so how does this affect their hearts. >> it's frightening, less than 3% getting the recommended necessary 9 hours of sleep a
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night. what they found is they had larger outcomes, larger waistlines but they were heading on a path to hypertension and high blood pressure and we see that same kind of heart impact in adults i i should note as well. there's a global experiment performed on 1.6 billion people across 70 countries twice a year and it's called daylight saving time. what we see is that in the sprung when we lose one hour of sleep, there's a heart attacks the following day, so i think the message here is that without sleep we become heartbroken in the quite literal medical sense of the definition. >> what do we mean when we say we haven't gotten a good night's sleep? is it the amount of hours, getting up at the same time each day? >> regularity is key, going to bed at the same time, waking up
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at the same time no matter what. but i think also it's not just about quantity. that's what we've been discovering. that's mentioned a lot in the book. it's also about quality. for example if you're getting eight hours but waking up or not getting that deep sleep, in fact, coming back to heart health, deep sleep provides the very best form of natural blood pressure medication that you could ever wish for and that sleep is both quantity and quality. they're the elixir of life. i often say i think ta sleep is almost sort of leak the swiss army life of health in that no matter what the ailment, it's more thanik sleep has a tool within the box that will see you well. >> i was going to say, it's a measure of quality of sleep. many have turned to technology and smart watches, what have you. do you support those devices and do they measure quality
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accurately? >> those devices right now are somewhat accurate in terms of how much sleep you got, but in terms of separating that quality of deep sleep from dream sleep, right now they're not at the precision level of accuracy that we want or they want. will we get there in the next three to five years? i think so. and i think that quantified tracking will enable people toe bring back sleep plentyfully. >> you don't know your tires are on sale till you need it. do you think most people really don't understand how serious this is? >> i do. >> the lack of it? because in t john you say it'diim >> yeah. i think sleep is the neglected stepsister in the health conversation today. i think we've done a good job regarding fizz calgary activity
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and diet, but sleep has remain out there in the cold and that's surprising to me because sleep is not the third pillar of good health. llyhe foundation on which two of those things sit. for example, if you're dieting and trying to lose weight and not getting enough sleep, 70% of the weight you lose will come from lean muscle mass and not fat because your body becomes stingy in giving up that fat when you undersleep. >> do you think it's a series like smoking? >> i think it is where we have all of the science and it was right there for the public discussion but it did not percolate out into public policy or wisdom and i think that's t empower people. >> it's not a luxury. it's a necessity. matthew walker, thank you very much. it's now available in washington. how the national z lovers.
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we'll tell you that story coming up next. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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the national zoo in washington is keeping an eye on a giant panda that might be pregnant. might. the habitat will be closed to keep the area around mei xiang quiet. it's a precautionary pregnant while they determine if she really is pregnant. sh's recently shown symptoms of being pregnant. pandas have been known to have fake or pseudo pregnancies where behave as if they're pregnant when they're actually not. we'll know fairly soon if she's pregnant. >> i hope she is. >> i do too. republican lee stefanik is the youngest republican. she's in
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this is a kpix five morning update. good morning. i am michelle. another hearing is scheduled today with the fire trial that is expected to be about a possible plea bargain for one of the suspects. he and one other man are facing counts of involuntary manslaughter. we expect nearly 1 million spectators for the san francisco pride parade. we have a great view of the floats and festivities coming down market street. it was such a fun time. stay with us, a look at traffic and weather are coming up in just a moment. ♪
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good morning. we have an update for you on an early traffic alert. orleans have reopened along the freeway we are still tracking slow speeds. you can see we have usual delays and that is the traffic on the left side of the screen. it's tough to see the eastbound side but it is starting to move again. it's back in the yellow with the 22 minute commute and it is definitely showing much improvement for drivers heading in that direction. we are still tracking slowdowns at the plaza with 22 minutes into the city and the freeway is still dealing with a 29 minute ride.
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i wanted to show you this view of ocean beach. there is a little drizzle out there so if you are near the water, you may notice a light mist in the air. we have san francisco at 55 and 61 in livermore. we are being influenced by what is going over the ocean with cooler ocean air being pushed all the way inland with that marine layer. you can see widespread cloud coverage out there this morning and it should clear up with the next couple of hours but the winds are still pretty strong through concord and fairfield so temperature wise, you will notice slightly cooler conditions especially compared to this weekend. we have upper 70s and low 80s for inland spots and we will not see much warming until friday or saturday.
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♪ i don't know, we have you beat. a lot of men wear suits in new york city but not usually when they are paddleboarding across the hudson river. amateur video found scott holt dressed to impress as he made his way to a morning meeting. he reportedly said he decided to paddle in to save some money. get that man a raise is what i say. >> save some monday and save time to get to the meeting on time. he said when he got to the meeting his shoes were a little wet but he was dry. when he was going a couple of tug poets went by and i thought he was going to fall but that dt ea heold water. very important. >> advice from john dickerson. you're welcome, america. welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines
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around the globe. bloomberg said harley davidson plans to move production out of the u.s. after european union raised tariffs. each motorcycle will cost $2200 extra because of a higher tariff on u.s. imported bikes. tariffs went from 6% to 31% last week. wow. harley davidson says it will absorb the cost of the tariffs. the company says building more bikes overseas is the only way it can maintain a viable business in europe. "newsweek" says new study says the so-called body positive movement may be causing people to think they are not obese even when they are. researchers surveyed 23,000 overweight or obese adults in england. nearly 60% of men were more likely to underestimate their weight. 30% of women did so. we searchers say this may be a result of efforts to treat obesity as a normal condition. >> "usa today" says home builders are turning to robots to make up for a shortage of
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construction workers. home builders are increasingly using prefabricated housing, brick laying robots and software programs to help them avoid delays. it's gotten too expensive to build the old-fashioned ways. >> jeff bezos company called blue origin plans to starts selling tickets next year. it also plans to conduct test flights with the crew of the shepherd rocket soon. it will allow an observation deck allowing passengers to get a view from space. blue origin did not say how much those tickets will cost or when they will go on sale. >> they are pretty expensive. the sidney morning herald says a kangaroo invade a softball game. it jumped fences to get on the field during as match yesterday. the kangaroo laid down as groundskeeper kicked soccer balls to try to get it to move. it left for a while. guess what, it returned during
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the second half sending players scurrying out of the way of the determined kangaroo. the immigration debate is energizing americans on all sides of the issue. we're getting a clearer picture of how that energy may translate in the midterm elections. the latest cbs news battle ground trackers shows half the people in the key states of arizona, texas, florida say the family separation crisis will not change their vote. but voters are worried about immigration. in arizona 77% feel the issue is going badly. most say a candidate has to agree with them on immigration to get their vote. into to four voters last week to see if there's any sign on the politicalhorizon. >> what do you think will country. y perhaps reunite the ie ge t f what's happening, when you come out of the gate saying people coming from mexico are coming here to bring drugs and to rape people, you've already started on the wrong
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side of that argument. >> what might bring us all back together. >> the president is supposed to do that. that's his job, to bring the country together, not to separate us. >> i think he's doing it. >> blaming the dems is unitying the parties. >> i think with the economy gone and you see the people he draws at those rallies, a lot of those people are democrats. i think s or>> t's individual members of political parties, everything is in such a sense of gridlock that it's impossible for people to communicate ideas respectfully. >> i agree. >> doing what we're doing here. >> exactly. >> more women have been inspired to run for office this year. according to rutgers university, 468 women filed to run for seats in the house of representatives. 118 of them are republicans. finding more diverse candidates is a passion project for republican congresswoman elise
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stefanik, the youngest ever elected to congress. she says they have tripled the number running for the house since last cycle. very volunteered to lead recruitment efforts for republican committee. congresswoman stefanick is here with me. >> good morning. >> you are definitely on this mission. when i heard you were coming on, i recalled gayle's interview with speaker ryan and she showed him a picture of white leadership and they were all white men. gayle said she felt excluded. he said he's working to change that. what are you doing to work to change that perception as well. >> this job as recruitment, i'm the first woman to hold this position. it's a job i sought out. i think we need to encourage nontraditional candidates to run for office. i focus on recruiting women, hispanic candidates, african-americans. in my experience, i was not recruited to run for congress, so i understand that we needed to think more broadly.
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i often think nontraditional candidates in this political climate are the most effective members of congress and candidates in swing districts. so this is a positive news story. it's great to see women running on both sides of the aisle. we're more bipartisan. we need to increase our numbers you say? >> absolutely. so i'm in the top 10% of the most bipartisan members of congress. that's something i'm proud of. that's something i ran on. if you look at our voting records and the bills we introduced, women tend to be more bipartisan than our male colleagues. >> it seems at least in congress now, everything is so tit for tat. it's us against them. that bipartisan word doesn't seem to work very well right now. in fact, you disagreed with president trump. i wonder how you navigate those waters. >> i represent north country, upstate new york. i have to appeal to swing voters. it's very reflective of my political philosophy. i think younger people tend to
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want to reach across the political divide. my district voted for president obama twice and president trump. so i focus my campaigns on not just reaching out to republicans but democrats and independents. i try to put forth common sense policies that appeal to both parties. >> you disagree on tariffs, you don't think scott pruitt should have the job he's done, also how it's handled with immigrant families. have you heard from him when you disagree? >> i haven't heard directly from the president. i work with this administration on issues i agree but when i disagree i will say so loudly and clearly. again, if you look at swing districts across the country, we need to appeal beyond party lines. i think that makes congress function more effectively as an institution, which is why recruiting these nontraditional candidates is so important for the future of congress. >> one of the challenges for recruiting women appears today in the "new york times," susan
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aoleman describe themselves as pro-choice republicans. the piece is titled, why we're leaving gop. a sentence says as pro-choice republicans we refuse to support a party that has rightly earned the labels anti-woman and anti-common sense. what's your response to that? >> so my response to that is i think all issues are women's are issues. i've tried to urge congress leadership on both sides of the aisle to focus on how all policies specifically impact women. i think we are moving beyond this sill owing of women's issue, tax, economic confidence, manufacturing, agriculture policy, veterans care. so i disagree with that assessment. they obviously have the right to take that position. but i think my leadership shows that women care about all sorts of issues in the district that i represent. >> democrats are accused often by conservatives being a party you can no longer be against abortion rights. is that the case and somehow an opportunity for republicans? >> i think we're seeing the democratic party shift further
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and further to the left. not on that issue but a number of issues. we're seeing it play out in my district. i'm facing a very crowded field of democrats. i think when you look at swing districts in the country where you need to appeal to democratic voters that's a challenge for the party. >> in the swing districts women are very important. they are having trouble with this president. mitt romney wrote a piece how he balances this party and the president. i have and will continue to speak out when the president does something divisive, racist, anti-immigrant, dishonest or destructive to democratic institutions. how can mitt romney use those words to describe the president's actions? how does that square with the fact you're trying to get women who vote or parts palt and have trouble with the very same words romney used. >> i think women in my district voted for president trump. there are many congressional districts where that's the case across the country. i do agree with mitt he is running to represent the people of utah like i'm running to
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represent 700,000 constituents in my district. that's who i work for. that's who i need to make sure i advocate on their behalf. i have a very similar position. i work with this administration on a number of issues where i agree. where i disagree, especially sometimes with the tweets and rhetoric, i will say so. i think we need those types of role models in congress. >> tomorrow is a democratic primary going up against you, who are you pulling for? >> you know what, it's great to to see women raising their hand and running for office. >> you could face a women. >> it's a tough political climate. i give anybody credit willing to step into the arena. we need more young voices andre >> it's niceo in person after norah did the story on you. i know she was disappointed she couldn't be here myself. >> good to be here. one of the newest trends in silicon valley has little to do with tech. john blackstone has backyard pets with feathers. >> chicken coupes in silicon
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valley can be as practical as wire and plywood or sophisticated and elegant as the budget will allow. the one thing they have in m, theare t latest passion project for high-tech engineers looking to unplug and connect with the natural world. that story coming up on "cbs this morning." >> are chi maybe you could save energy by
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raisings backyard chickens in urban areas is a growing trend. a study of 150 of the most populated u.s. cities finds 93% of them allow backyard flocks. las vegas is one of the latest cities to say yes. but you can find some of the most pampered chickens in the bay airy. they belong to tech workers who spend most of their day in the virtual world and are looking for a way to reconnect with nature. john blackstone shows us who rules the roost in silicon valley. >> they want to interact with you. they're fun, funny to watch. yeah, so i think it is a stress release. >> reporter: scott's chickens make themselves right at home. the software engineer believes he's found the perfect antidote to computers and code and has the big data to prove he's not alone. >> there are thousands, maybe 10,000 chicken coops in silicon
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valley. >> reporter: online companies are hatching plans for do-i do-it-yourselfers. but the coops and the chickens are really something to crow about. >> she's one o my favorite breeds. i built this coop especially for them. >> this is not your average chicken coop. >> no, it's not. it's right off my kitchen, and i wanted something beautiful. >> reporter: laura menard's custom chicken coops has antique stain glassed chicken coops and details by a master carpenter. >> do you think your chis are happier in. >> well, no, i don't think they care, to be honest. >> reporter: menard breeds heritage chickens that can sell for $50 to $100, far above the 15 price tag for a more common bird. for the valley's growing
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community of backyard farmers, the investment pays off in a status symbol of sorts. colorful eggs that can be given as gifts to friends. >> it feeds the soul. >> reporter: he's a top engineer at a leading tech company sneet's very tense. >> reporter: he balances that intensity by tending his chickens. >> make sure they have all the feed, that they're actually laying, the right temperature. flow air through the coop. >> reporter: for many in sit con valley, chickens are no longer just farm animals. they're pets. when amica comes home from work, her flock greets her at the back door. >> they're always happy to see us. really they want food. you can interpret it. >> reporter: theirdsugsim setom with treats like melons and
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salmon. caring for the chickens is a family affair. >> justine andly come home after a stressful evening and pull up chairs and watch the chickens go crazy. >> hillbilly tv. >> reporter: of course, silicon valley is not alone in discovering the charms of chickens as well as the challenges. >> how much does it cost per egg? >> we don't ask that question. we don't probably save a lot of money by having backyard chickens. >> reporter: welfare groups are taking in chickens that turned out to be more trouble than their eggs were worth. as much as the backyard famers of silicon valley lavish live on their heritage breeds, this tech hub is constantly looking for the next big thing creating buzz. >> i tell people chickens are the gateway drug to bee keeping. bee keeping is the new drug. >> reporter: are you suggesting
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that sometime soon somebody's going to say to me, backyard chickens, that's so 2018. >> exactly. >> reporter: you'd better not hear the chickens say that. >> reporter: as everyone knows, get in to it too late and you could get stung. >> those chicken coops, by the way, could go for $20,000. they've got one from william sonoma, in case you're thinking about it. >> chicken coop for the soul. you can hear more of our "cbs this morning" on podcast available on apple's podcast apps or wherever you like to download your podcasts. you're watching "cbs this morning." we always appreciate that. we'll be
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that does it for us. be sure to tune in to the
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mcdonald's new fresh beef quarter pounder is so good, garry's speechless. so here is gabrielle union. you know i can't resist all that 100% fresh beef juiciness. you're all i think about. ....the burger, garry. the new fresh beef quarter pounder burgers.
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. good morning. it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. the pawny fire burning out of control in lake county near the town of clear lake oaks. already more than 8200-acres have burned with 0 containment right now. 22 structures have been destroyed, hundreds of residents are evacuated. alert for riders, twin peeks tunnel shut down for two months. that means no service at west portal at the station. the two mile tunnel is 100 years old and overdue for maintenance. great white sharks got up close with beach goers in santa cruz county this in capatollo. kayakers say about two dozen sharks each about 14 feet long. stay with us. a look at weather and traffic in just a moment.
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♪ come on. this summer, add a new member to the family. at the mercedes-benz summer event. lease the glc300 for $429 a month at your local mercedes-benz dealer. mercedes-benz. the best or nothing.
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. good morning. time now 8:57 and we are tracking problems in the south bay. we'll begin on 280 where we're seeing a backup near the saratoga onramp and traffic at a crawl heading in the northbound direction especially. we have an accident a little further ahead with lanes blocked and 47 minute rhode island just to get up towards 85 there as that backup continues to stretch beyond highway 17 and 80 junction there, you'll be at cruising speed around 15 miles per hour. do expect delays. may want to avoid that stretch of 280.
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also dealing with another crash along southbound 280 just near -- past saramonte causing minor slow downs. now to the forecast. good morning to all of you. the clouds are hovering lower sp lower over the bay bridge right now and sales force tower camera to the east showing clouds blocking the view of the eastbound and here's how far the clouds have gone to con court and livermore to the delta and fairfield and to the north bay as well. in san jose, noticing a bit of break in the cloud coverage out there and kind of gray still. 65 in san jose, 55 in san francisco and livermore 62 and on shore breeze and pushing in the clouds and cooler air as well. so definitely going to feel that, especially compared to what we had over the weekend. temperatures around the water 60s inland, upper 70s, low 80s and by the end of the week, we start to warm up.
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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, america. welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. who wants to make a deal? (cheers and applause) okay. the lady with the glasses in the karate gi. yes, ma'am. everybody else have a seat for me. hello, ma'am, miss marion. how are you? - i'm good. how are you, wayne? wayne: excellent. now, i see that you're in your gi. - i am.


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