tv CBS This Morning CBS June 27, 2018 7:00am-9:01am PDT
afternoon. >> today is national sunglasses day. >> we are going to keep you post and on the traffic alert on 24 throughout the morning. "cbs this morning" is next. your next local update is 7:26. ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, june 27th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." a democratic primary surprise shakes up the 2018 midterm elections. a 28-year-old self-proclaimed socialist unseats a congressman. how alexandria ocasio-cortez pulled off this upset. a federal judge says families just be reunited within 30 days. cbs news has obtained cell phone
video from inside one of the facilities. and a pilot accidentally signaled a hijacking. plus as more women delay at having a family, we take a look at the at-home fertility test. why some results could be misleading. and in our series "note to self," tracy morgan reflects on his successful career, family, and the accident that nearly killed him. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> we will be here and we are going to rock the world in the next two years. >> a top democrat defeated in a midterm stunner. >> the chair of the house democratic caucus congressman joe crowley, losing to a pretty wide margin to a 28-year-old. a federal judge wanting children reunited with their parents. >> a third version of the travel ban has now been upheld by the supreme court. >> we greatly appreciate it. we needed it as a country.
that was a big victory. the wildfire in lake county, california, got even larger driven by heat and strong winds. >> weather is not in our favor. >> a town in eureka, kansas, suffered a direct hit by a tornado. at least five people were injured. >> like a train coming through. a communication breakdown led to a community scare for passengers at jfk's airport. >> super scary. awl all that -- >> a bizarre scene. >> police say he jumped on to a wing and started pounding on the window. and "all that mattered" -- >> president trump's reaction to the supreme court decision on twitter. one word, wow. >> much like the emancipation declaration. all those shall be free -- yowza! >> on "cbs this morning." >> score! >> at the world cup, lionel
messily and powerhouse argentina with their back against the wall needing a win over nigeria. >> it doesn't get any better than that. what a great finish, and the celebrations are on here. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." when people say why do you like this job so much, this is one of those days. because you go to sleep one way, and you wake up in a world that's totally different. >> yeah. >> that new news about it's eunafication of kids. that's good. but the big story last night. and a former bartender heading to congress. how about that. that's where we begin. >> she has one more election to win, but she's in a very safe democratic district. >> she's in a really good position. we begin with a stunning upset that has rocked the midterm election. ten-term democrat joe crowley
was defeated last night right here in new york city by 28-year-old alexandria ocasio-cortez. crowley had been a leader to nancy pelosi. >> cameras captured the shocked moment in real time when she learned she won. nancy cortez is on capitol hill about how the candidate is shaking up her party. nancy, good morning, this is a big one because crowley is well-known and well liked within the democratic party. >> that's right. without a doubt this is the biggest upset in primaries in congress since 2014 when eric cantor was unseated by a little known tea party candidate. this time it's joe crowley. he's the number four house democrat. he outspent his opponent 18-1. until last november she worked as bartender, but she ran a ferocious campaign. >> reporter: first time time
candidate alexandria ocasio-cortez was just as shocked as the rest of the political world, after she upset ten-term incumbent joe crowley who at 56 is twice her age. >> and i respect the outcome of this election. >> women like me aren't supposed to run for office. >> reporter: she's a former organizer for bernie sanders who burst on to the scene with this widely shared campaign video. she ran on a progressive platform calling for medicare for all and tuition-free public college. >> for a very long time the party has been drifting from the real needs of working-class new yorkers. >> reporter: she also campaigned on abolishing immigration and customs and reform agencies, spending the last week in texas protesting immigration. >> i am running a campaign differently than any other candidate. >> reporter: and renewed debate
over what the base wants, listing centrism or a sanders-style shake-up. in a statement senator sanders congratulated ocasio-cortez for taking on the entire democratic establishment and demonstrating once again what grassroots politics can do. >> this is for alexandria ocasio-cortez. >> reporter: crowley ended the night with a tip of the hat to his opponent to bruce springsteen's "born to run." some other notable winners to last night's primary, former presidential candidate mitt romney sure his party's nomination for senate in utah. and the current south carolina governor henry mcmaster survived a tough runoff for the republican nomination in his state. he got a boost from president trump who campaigned for mcmaster on monday. john. >> nancy, thanks.
this is interesting, she now becomes the youngest woman potentially ever elected to congress. she's just 28 years old. she has called for medicare for all. she's a socialist. she's called for abolishing i.c.e. as nancy pointed out. >> absolutely, when dave bratt beat eric cantor, he ran on immigration. you can draw a straight line. there are a lot of democrats that would like to draw a straight line to their nominee. in part, democrats are saying we've got to win the house that we have to win in districts that are a lot less democrat than the one she won. it's a fascinating debate. >> it's fascinating. i love her reaction. she seemed just as surprised as everybody else. for joe crowley for him to play bruce bringstein's "born to run" was classy. >> do you know him? >> yeah. >> everybody likes bruce
bringstein. a federal judge in california ruled overnight reunite parents with children within 30 days. he set a 14-day deadline for children under 5 to be reunited with their parents. the health and human epartment says more than 2,000 children are still separated from their families. david begnaud is along the u.s./mexico border. david good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that is mexico over my shoulder. it was a week ago today that the president signed the executive order ending the separation of families, but the order doesn't specify what was going to be done to reunify the families. and now you've got this court decision overnight that is blistering. it's a preliminary injunction issued in the southern district of california by u.s. district judge dana sabraw that says the government is blocked from carrying out any future family
separations. the order also says parents can not be deported before being preunited with their children. under the current system, the judge writes under the present system, migrant children are not accounted for with the same efficiency and accuracy as property. certainly that cannot satisfy the requirement of due process. >> we do not want any children separated from their parents. >> reporter: told they would not return the children -- >> if the parent remains in ask detention unfortunately under rules set by congress and the courts, they cannot be reunited. >> reporter: azar is referring to the flores agreement. that says that immigrant children cannot be held that detention for more than 20 days. now, hhs says there are currently 2,047 children still separated from their parents. that's six less than the number the government gave us last week. >> last week, we had about 3100.
we have been consistently over 4,200 apprehensions a week >> reporter: we went to see manuel padilla who runs the busiest sector on the border. he said last week the number of apprehensions dropped. >> preliminarily what does that say to you? >> that it works. having a consequence to illegal entry works. >> reporter: even if the separating of families did act as a deterrent, critics of that type of policy say it is immoral. the pope said that, this week, we're told that first lady melania trump will visit another facility where children are being held. maybe she can do something to help speed up the process. >> i'm glad you updated us on the numbers. thank you so much. president trump is claiming vindication after the supreme court allowed his travel ban to stay in place. the court's conservative majority upheld the ban. that affects seven countries.
the 5-4 ruling declared the president has brought authority to make national security judgments over immigration. after the ruling the president tweeted supreme court upholds the trump travel ban. wow, exclamation point. jan crawford is at the supreme court with the significance of this decision. jan, good morning. >> good morning, norah. you know, vindication, because the president had lost at almost every turn in the lower courts. he vowed he would continue fighting for an immigration system that he says will serve the interests of american citizens. >> i will always be defending the sovereignty, the safety and security of the american people. >> reporter: the administration framed the decision as a victory for security. >> this decision is critical to ensuring the continuing authority of president trump. >> reporter: as the supreme court emphasized presidents have long had sweeping authority in defense of the nation, but democrats were quick to call the ban discrimination that hurts the country. >> it is dangerous. it makes us less safe.
>> reporter: chief judge justice robert's decision says this. it covered five countries that past administrations had identified as security risks. the policy is a far cry from the president's first effort that caused chaos at airports worldwide. >> donald j. trump is calling for a total and complete shutdown of muslims entering the united states. >> reporter: dissenting justices said his campaign statement showed it was motivated by religious hostility. justice sonia sotomayor wrote a reasonable observer would conclude it was motivated by anti-muslim animus. >> we note that. >> reporter: romney is a u.s. citizen whose yemeni wife and children are waiting for visas. their future and that of other immigrant families is now in question.
>> we are all equal in this country, and we have rights, and it's protected. well, guess what? it's not. >> reporter: now, the opinion said it was not endorsing the soundness of the policy. and justice anthony kennedy wrote a separate concurring opinion, he was in the majority. and without outruling president trump. officials must stay committed to preserving our constitutional liberties that an ancient world is watching. john. >> jan crawford, thanks so much. passengers on a jetblue flight say they were terrified when armed officers suddenly stormed the plane in new york. it was about to take off for los angeles when the equipment failure caused pilots to lose communication. then a false alarm triggered the massive police response. kris van cleave is following this complicated story. kris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we're getting new information here, the flight did eventually make it to los angeles.
landing very early this morning after four hours delayed. terrifying experience for passengers. the faa and jet blue are looking into the possibility they may have accidentally sent an alert about a possible hijacking, prompting police to storm the plane. this was the dramatic scene at jfk's new york airport last night. dozens of manufacture vehicles surrounded the jetblue flight 2013 after air traffic control lost all contact with the pilots. >> we saw these flashing lights and everyone on the flight noticed. >> reporter: alexa curtis was onboard as heavily armed police entered the cabin and ordered passengers to put their hands in the air. >> thought we were going to die. they were pointing them at us. people were like crying, everyone's texting their families and we were on the ground. can you imagine if it was in the air this happened -- yeah, people were ready to die. >> reporter: jetblue experienced a radio issue impacting their ability to communicate.
and a false alarm was sent to jfk tower. while communication was established via alternative channels, authorities responded out of an abundance of caution. in an emergency, the plane's transponder can be used to signal the tower. faa officials say the false alarm was triggered by the pilot accidentally entered 7500 instead of 7600 which signals radio failure. former airline captain ross aimer. >> as a pilot, i would have explained to them exactly what happened. if it was my mistake, i apologize, i say, folks, i screwed. you we're only human. we all make mistakes. >> police found no security issue on board and gave the all-clear. they returned to the gate while a new crew was assigned. the faa is investigating. >> thank you very much, kris. a funeral is under way this morning for a new york city teenager allegedly hacked to death by gang members. hundreds of people attended the
vigil for the teenager last night. new surveillance video shows him trying to hide behind a counter. demarco morgan is outside the deli the bronx. good morning. >> reporter: good morning you do. an employee at the deli behind me did in fact call 911 for help. they're asking for more to identify any of the trinitarios gang. >> when i saw those videos, i was speechless. i just started crying and crying. >> reporter: this 15-year-old was friends with lesandro guzman-feliz. his murder has shaken her sense of security here in the bronx. >> it's scary. it really is scary. to go outside and know that's going on in your community. >> reporter: new york mayor bill de blasio was among the group of
mourners tuesday evening outside the funeral home handling services for guzman-feliz. >> i have grandchildren. it's really sad it had to take a tragedy to bring a community together. >> reporter: the nypd is trying to calm those fears. >> this investigation is not over. >> reporter: police say eight suspected gang members have been charged so far, and more arrests are expected. the sixth man picked up in new jersey will be brought back to new york later today after waving extradition to help locate other gang members who may have been involved. police posted new video showing a 14-year-old boy being beaten and stabbed by more than a dozen young men in the middle of the bronx parkway and in broad daylight. many of the attackers are believed to be the trinitarios. police arrested one man volumed and are hoping the community will help identify more. >> we will not tolerate thugs
on the streets of the bronx, whether it's trinitarios or any other gang in involved in behavior of this sort. >> reporter: the nypd says the information they've received from tip s online and phone cals actually have helped them to make a number of arrests in the case. they have also said there appears to be a link between the case and the teen who was attacked on the highway. >> thank you very much. a white police officer is now charged with criminal homicide for the deadly shooting of an unarmed teenager. his attorney said michael rosfeld turned himself this morning. he's due back in court this week. rosfeld shot antwon rose last week. he had been sworn in just hours before the incident. criticism from the president can bring together people you wouldn't expect to see in one place. ahead, the story behind how
a former cambridge analytica official claims the company used questionable tactics to collect user data. >> what does that say to you that there's an e-mail sent saying spread this app far and wide, but don't say where it came from? >> yeah, upon reflection, it seems that there were a couple of people at the company who
were aware this type of data collection that's actually for political questions could have been controversial. >> ahead, a conversation with the insider who said she felt compelled to speak out. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. easy... ♪ [engine accelerating] ♪ get outta the way! ♪ they've gone wild! ♪ saddle up! ♪ toyota. let's go places.
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zwlee things you should know this morning including firefighters are battling against the so-called pawnee fire... good morning, it's 7:26. in lake county2700 firefighters are battling the pawnee fire. the latest number from cal fire, 13,500 acres have burned. 22 structures have been destroyed, 600 more threatened. 1500 people have been evacuated. a crash on highway 24 in oakland this morning has turned deadly according to chp at 5:20 this morning. a multiple vehicle crash in westbound highway 24 at broadway killed one person and closed several lanes for another hour at least. stay with us; a look at traffic and weather in just a moment.
. :7:27. a diddley accident has deadly accident, three out of four lanes shut down approaching broadway on 4. that backup stretches into lafayette. then you can see that 680 is pretty slow as well as you approach westbound 24. westbound 24, delays continue during the investigation. no time of re-opening the lanes. a 12-minute drive is now over an hour and a half. this morning, it almost looks like a black and white picture but it's not the case. it's a cloudy start to the day. temperatures in the 50s. cooler today, hot through the weekend.
♪ do you see trump last night? >> nope. >> me either. >> heard he said some pretty bad stuff about us. >> really? that doesn't sound like him. >> heard he said we're all no-talent, low-life, lost souls. >> that's not right. that's conan. hold on. i'll get him. >> hey, guys, what's up? >> president who? >> trump. >> donald trump. >> the real estate guy who sells steaks? he's president? >> yeah. >> wow! >> that was last night's cold open from stephen colbert and jimmy fallon, the first time
that both of their late night shows ran the exact same open. the idea was stephen's. he called jimmy yesterday and "the tonight show" host quickly agreed. conan o'brien also agreed right away to join in. the entire open was shot yesterday afternoon and i think it's so clever. bravo to all three of them. >> stephen colbert. when i first heard it, john, didn't you think that sounded like stephen colbert to me? >> make america comedic again. >> the whole open, the joke continues through. >> it'swort worth going to take little looksee. it's well done. >> welcome back to our little show on "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. john bolton met with russian president vladimir putin in moscow, discussing plans for a possible summit with president trump in mid july. putin said after the meeting that he hopes full relations
between the two countries can can can be restored. bolton met earlier with russian's foreign minister serger lavrov and members of the security council. gas prices are falling just in time for the fourth of july. the average fell 12 cents, still 58 cents higher than a year ago. nearly 47 million americans are expected to drive more than 50 miles for the fourth. pump prices could keep dropping through the summer after opec announced it will raise crude oil production. barbie has a new role. we like this one. as a robotic engineer. you go, girl. the doll has her own safety glasses, robot and laptop. she also changes her high heels for flats. mattel and tinker are offering free coding lessons featuring barbie to get more young girls interested in science and technology careers. women hold only 20% of the stem jobs in the united states. this is barbie, keeping up with
the times, as she always does. >> well done. tristan bodet was mysteriously killed, shot before dawn while camping with his two young daughters. detectives are investigating other recent unsolved shootings in the park as part of their investigation. near calabassas at the state park, carter evans. good morning. >> reporter: looking at every possible angle to figure out why he has been shot and they're asking for the public's help to find his shooter. the entire campground area of malibu creek state park is off limits to the public until further notice. investigators are sifting for new clues into the shooting of tristan bodet, camping with his 2 and 4-year-old daughters when he was shot friday morning. >> they have an active shooter out there. >> reporter: mary o'toole is
from mason university. local law enforcement is releasing limited information about their investigation, o'toole says detectives are likely searching for clues in bodet's background and the camp site itself. >> they'll be attempting to see what type of weapon was used in the shooting and then if that weapon was somehow connected to other shootings, especially ones that took place in that park. >> reporter: sheriff's investigators confirmed to cbs news there were three other shooting incidents in the area, one just four days before bodet was shot and two more in june and july of last year. those are now under review as part of the current homicide investigation. earli earlier, a sheriff's lieutenant told us of a shooting on monday morning as well. but now the department will not confirm that date. bod bodet's family said there were two hole notice tent but it's
unclear if they were bullet holes. >> it's unclear what they represented. the offender has to be worried that this was in a very busy location and he cannot be sure who heard him or saw him or even what he left behind. >> reporter: because authorities are releasing so little information it's unclear how safe the park and surrounding area is right now. sheriff's deputies have increased patrols, but the family says they believe this was a random shooting and that tristan bodet was not targeted. >> carter, thanks. cambridge analytica harvested data from millions of users. how the company obtained information and whether she thinks it ever did anything illegal. you're watching "cbs this morning." morning." soriatic arthritis, little things can be a big deal. that's why there's otezla. otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats differently. for psoriasis, 75% clearer skin is achievable
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january before the company shut down. they processed data for several republican clients, including donald trump's presidential campaign. it drew attention when it was revealed the company harvested data from 87 million unknowing facebook users and cameras caught its ceo discussing underhanded tactics like bribery and sex stings. kaiser says she wants to speak out now about what she sees as the wild west attitude of data gathering. cambridge analytica has been in the news because of the use of facebook data, 87 million facebook profiles. could it be more than what we know that cambridge analytica had access to? >> in terms of what cambridge analytica had access to, i know for a fact that there were more than just the, this is your digital life app that tends to be getting a lot of press these days. >> that's the personality quiz that gathered information on facebook users and their
friends. brittany kaiser says she knows of two similar programs cambridge analytica developed to collect information. >> so, what are we looking at here? >> this was an all-company e-mail. >> she showed us a 2015 note from a data scientist behind a quiz called music walrus. he asked colleagues to share it with family and friends but added please do not mention that it is an scl thing. say that a friend of yours made it. >> and why would the senior data scientist be working on this app not want somebody to say that it came from scl, the parent company of cambridge analytica. >> at the time they were receiving significant press for its political work and this data scientist was probably well aware of what might have happened in the press, if it looked like that company was undertaking data collection on social media. >> but another internal source tells cbs news the project never launched. no data was collected.
he suggests the intention of the e-mail was to see how the app would grow organically. without the corporate nature to make it less enticing. >> did anybody, from a moral standpoint say, when you give somebody something but you're really doing it to get something else from them, that's just not the way we should behave, regardless of the rules or regulations? >> i don't think too many people looked back and questioned that. if you are interacting with anything on your phone or your computer, it is specifically designed to collect as much data about you as possible so that that can then be monetized. >> i've decided to take the responsible and ethical decision to share my experience at the company. >> in her role as director of business development, kaiser sold cambridge analytica data services to both political and corporate clients. about 30 states prohibit voter data from being used for commercial purposes and kaiser questions whether that might have happened.
>> there's not proper legislation, regulation or technology available to track and trace the usage of that data. and i think going forward there needs to be a better solution for making sure that agencies much bigger than cambridge analytica as well are playing by the rules. >> what investigators have you been talking to? >> i'm currently working to be as helpful as possible to any government investigations where i can provide assistance, but i can't comment on that right now while they're ongoing. >> kaiser also won't say why she left cambridge analytica, but she departed in january before the facebook scandal broke and before her former ceo was exposed on hidden camera. >> offer them a deal that's too good to be true and make sure that's video recorded. >> he later denied that the company engaged in dirty political tricks. >> did you know of any of that or hear of anything like that when you were there? >> never.
it's so disappointing to see things like that in the media. i haven't even been able to bring myself to watch those videos. i saw enough of the quotes to know that i didn't want to know more. >> when you saw those quotes, did you think, i can't believe it? or did you think, well, hmm -- >> it sounded like an overblown sales pitch, like he had gone above and beyond the call of duty to explain what was possible in order to win. i had never heard him say anything like that before so i was shocked and embarrassed. >> in your feeling, having worked there, was cambridge analytica just being aggressive with this exciting new tool or was it breaking the law? >> my personal belief was that everybody was aggressively trying to grow the company as quickly as possible, and just like another company that's currently under scrutiny, the phrase move fast and break things, i think, definitely
broke a lot of things in the last campaign. >> kaiser is comparing cambridge an lachlt ytica to facebook, the famous facebook motto. we also talked about a visit she paid to julian assange. former ceo alexander nicks says she's an unreliable witness, claims that the quizes never got beyond the testing phase and there was nothing nefarious about them. he also said processes were in place to ensure that political data was not used for commercial purposes. >> she's raising interesting things. why is she talking now, do you think? >> she said she wants to make sure that this data collection, when regulations are put into place, that they capture everything that was going on that might be problematic. that's a word she used a lot. she gave us part of the picture. she knows other things. she's talking to investigators. so, we'll know the full picture at some point later when all of that comes out. >> good story. thank you, john.
>> thank you, john. coming up next, a look at this morning's other headlines, including new trouble for the woman recorded complaining about a girl selling water. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by coolsculpting. find out more on coolsculpting.com. not cool. freezing away fat cells with coolsculpting?
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democrats. an explosion in the texas hospital tore through an expansion project in gatesville just north of ft. hood. the hospital's chief executive said the explosion may have started in the gas line. none of the hospital staff or 12 patients were hurt. it knocked out power to a large portion of gatesville. san francisco chronicle says a woman called permit patty resigned from a cannabis firm after a backlash. supposedly calling police on an 8-year-old african-american girl for selling water without a permit. she is the founder of treat well health which makes medical cannabis products. several dispensaries say they will no longer carry the products. toronto star says the first black player is headed to the hall of fame. willie o'ree, first joined the
bruins in 1958, legally blind in one eye after an injury in junior hockey. he had a long career in the minors. he will become the third black player in the hall when inducted in november. he's 82, guys, and says he spends 100 days on the road promoting this game of hockey that he loves so much. he's doing okay. >> devastating accident nearly killed comedian tracy morgan about four years ago. ahead, he puts that crash and other life events in perspective in a note. ote to his 6-year-old self. the sun does not care. but we do. walgreens beauty consultants are specially trained to know what works for the health of your unique skin. walgreens. trusted since 1901. now, all sun care products are buy one, get one 50% off.
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opened on highway 24. the westbound lanes were closed for about 2 hours earlier this morning after a good morning. four minutes before 8:00. i'm anne makovec. right now, all lanes have reopened on highway 24. the westbound lanes were closed for about 2 hours earlier this morning after a fatal accident. this was at broadway and oakland. traffic has been extremely slow in that area. and jaclyn has your traffic update coming up. governor jerry brown is signing off on a $139 billion state budget today. the new budget expected to include almost $2.3 billion to fight wildfire costs. around more than 5,000 homes in mountain view could be at high risk for collapse during an earthquake. that's according to a new
good morning. 7:57. and we are tracking some slow speeds out on the freeways right now. a live look, this is 880 heading southbound. this is right near 84. and we have had a couple of earlier crashes. no longer blocking lanes southbound. but it's still 24 minutes from 238 down to 84. northbound direction, an earlier crash just cleared out of the lanes. 16 minutes from decoto to 238. 880 continues to be slow heading through oakland. an update on the westbound 24 accident all lanes have since cleared. traffic still slow. let's check in with neda now on the forecast. good morning. if you haven't stepped outside yet when you do you'll notice gray conditions out there. a few flight delays on incoming flights because of that low cloud ceiling so yeah, we are seeing visibility is low. temperatures in the 50s for san francisco and oakland. 61 in concord. and it looks like right now we
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's wednesday, june 27th, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning. "we'll talk to the democratic socialist who won over a top house democrat. plus the new fertility test women can take in their own home. first, today's eye opener at 8:00. >> ten-term democratic congressman crowley was defeated by 28-year-old cortez. >> until last november, she was working as a bartender, but she ran a ferocious campaign. >> a week ago today the president signed the executive
order ending the separation of families and now this court decision that tells the government, you better make these reunifications happen quickly. >> the president had lost in the lower courts. he vowed he would continue fighting for an immigration system that he says will serve the interests of americans. another arrest in this case but they're looking for the public's help in identifying more members of the gang as this community continues to live in fear. >> sources are telling cbs this morning it appears the pilots accidentally sent an alert about a possible hijacking in progress prompting police to storm the plane. between president trump and late night talk show hosts. >> this guy on cbs has no talent. >> no talent? have you seen this? ♪
>> stephen colbert is right. not too many people can do that. man of many talents. >> i'm gayle king with john dickerson and norah o'donnell. it could have major implications for the democratic party. alexandria ocasio-cortez defeated joseph crowley. he was considered a potential successor to minority leader nancy pelosi. >> they captured her screaming as she saw the results come in. she was an organizer for bernie sanders campaign and as recently as november, she worked as a bartender. >> we're joined now on the telephone. good morning. i know you won by about a 15-point margin. why do you think your message resonated with voters? >> well, i think a lot of working class americans and voters here have been waiting for an unapologetic champion.
and we provided a very direct message, a very clear message, and voters also knew that i was the only candidate in the race that did not take corporate money in a time when economic marginalization is really increasing in new york city. so i think it created a lot of trust in our community. and our message really inspired a lot of folks that don't usually turn out in an off-year midyear primary. >> is part of your message often when there are these shocking wins that shake the establishment, the message is to the establishment. do you have a message for the democratic establishment in washington? >> yeah, i think that it's time that we really need to reassert and put the -- truly put the needs of working class americans first. we shouldn't be afraid of bold policies that chart a vision for the future of america that we want, that will be just for
everyday people trying to make ends meet. >> for a lot of people who are meeting you for the first time it was that video last night where you looked as surprised as everybody else. you put your hand over your mouth like, oh, my gosh. i can't believe this is happening to me. so i would like to know what that was like for you and what were you thinking as the night went on? >> yeah, you know, i had not checked the results. we had driven over to this party with our supporters and i had not checked the results at all. i was not following them in the car. and, you know, we started -- i started walking over to the little billiards place where we were going to watch the results, and essentially what happened was, you know, we saw on the screen that we were up and i ran inside and i ran into a tv set and looked up and saw exactly what the results were. and it was just so shocking. we felt great all day, but to
see what that feeling looked like and in numbers was really astonishing. >> did you think you had a real shot at winning? >> i always felt like we had a shot and that we had a possibility to win. always, from day one. >> all right, alexandria. >> one other quick question. there's a debate in the democratic party about the issues you talked about, working class families, and presenting resistance against president donald trump. what's your message in terms of the way democrats should talk about those two issues in the campaign? >> well, i think that we shouldn't be afraid to go toe-to-toe. his administration is a form of extremism, and that we should be very -- we shouldn't be afraid to be very bold and very strong in our values. and be very clear cut in what those values look like in policy and legislation. >> all right. alexandria ocasio of cortez. we have our first unfiltered look this morning inside a facility for separated immigrant children.
cbs news obtained cell phone video from inside the cayuga centers in new york. it shows children huddled in what looks like classrooms, including one crying girl who couldn't talk to her mother. vladimir duthiers shows how they're coping after weeks separated from their families. >> the government will not let cameras in. officials release images they only want you to see. these videos were provided by attorney michael avenatti. they were shot by an employee who was troubled by family separations and recently quit. >> when we first see leo, he's all smiles. but that smile disappears when he's asked if he's sad about being away from his mother. attorney michael avenatti represents leo's mother. the two were separated 48 hours after arriving at the texas border may 10th. >> she had no idea where he was for the better part of three
weeks and she was distraught over it. >> what is leo's mother's status? >> she's been deported back to guatemala. >> reporter: leo was sent to the cayuga centers. one of 243 children separated there. cayuga cares for the children during the day. at night they go home to foster families. >> this young girl named jessica arrived at the u.s. with her 10-year-old brother. she was crying because she wanted to speak to her mother. employees were heard complaining there were not enough phones for the children to talk to their parents. >> there's only 7 phones to make international calls. >> reporter: avenatti says the former employee wanted the video released because she was bothered by the influx of children into the center. we asked avenatti why he's
getting involved now. >> in my view, the most important thing above all else is these children need to be reunited with their parents, and it needs to happen now. >> some would say perhaps that you have got a bone to pick with president trump and this is just another way for you to be sort of a thorn in his side. how do you respond to that? >> no, i have a problem with people that use children for pa pawns, whether that be here in new york or in california or in texas or anywhere neelse in thi country. >> the cayuga centers did not respond to our request for comment. avenatti represents more than 60 families who have been separated from more than 70 children. about 80% of his clients have had no contact with their children, and they don't even know where they are. >> something tells me he'll see this through. do you know anything about the little boy with the mom who has already gone back to guatemala? >> i asked him about that. he doesn't know. the government is not sharing
he started choking. surveillance footage caught it in an restaurant on saturday. the diner struggles to breathe when the food got stucks in throat. another customer was attempting the heimlich maneuver. it took him only minutes. >> that's like the second time he's done that in less than a month. he's like 22, 23 years old. so very nice. >> well done. a san francisco start-up says it can help you do fertility tests in your own home. ahead, we'll hear from the founders and a doctor who warns potential customers to verify those results. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. ♪
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more women seem to be in less of a hurry to have a family. cd figures show for the first time ever women in their 30s are having more children than those in their 20s. but putting off childbearing can affect a woman's chances to get pregnant. a san francisco-based start-up called modern fertility has launched an at-home hormone test similar to those done in fertility clinics. mireya villarreal shows us how they work and why the results may not tell the whole story. >> reporter: lauren denham is a lifestyle blogger and actress. >> you know what, if you won't do it, i will. >> reporter: she's also a stand-in for stars like reese witherspoon on tv and movie sets. denham says she was so focused on her career that having children didn't cross her mind until she turned 30 last year. >> i was, like, well, i'm not ready but my body is, and it
probably is time to start thinking about it. and that's when i started thinking about oh, maybe i should freeze my eggs, look at my options. >> reporter: because eggs decrease in both quantity and quality with age, an increasing number of women are choosing to freeze their eggs during their primary productive years. denham wanted to know whether she should move forward now or wait, which is what led her to modern fertility. the company referred us to denham for her story. >> this is something i could order online right now, take the test, and get the results in a couple days. >> reporter: after a woman ordered the test online, she pricks her finger, places drops of blood on a test strip and send it back to an accredited lab where it's tested for nine hormo hormones. they send back a physician profile explaining how her hormone levels may have the number of eggs she has left, if she's ovulating normally and potential red flags that could affect her window.
carly leahy helped co-found the testing last year. they wanted to make testing easily available to women everywhere. >> we're speaking to women earlier in life who know that a career may be important and they may want to have children down the road, but want to be able to check in proactively. >> reporter: why not go to a fertility clin sncc. >> we're working with women before they get to a doctor's office so they can have a more informed conversation with a doctor. >> reporter: getting this testing done costs an average of $600 compared to the $199 test offered by modern fertility. >> because we're opening this up to half the population, we can achieve economies of scale and offer a much lower price point. >> reporter: dr. aldo palmieri is the director of ob/gyn at santa monica. he says it's important to remember that hormone levels
alone cannot predict if women will be able to conceive naturally. >> patients may be led to conclusions that may be incorrect because the test results show all the levels are normal, it doesn't mean they're fertile necessarily. >> reporter: there are critics that will say you're not doctors, this could give people a false sense of hope. how do you respond to that? >> there are many things that are required far successful pregnancy, and at modern fertility we're focused on fertility education. the only way you can tell whether you're fertile is to have a baby. but there are tests that you can take where you can get more information about what's going on in your body so that you can make the decisions that are right for you. >> reporter: but dr. aldo palmieri and the company recommend consulting with a dock for about the test results. >> i'm at the very bottom, yeah. >> reporter: and that result is concerning. >> mm-hmm. >> reporter: denham's profile showed low levels of a key hormone that affects the number of eggs she's producing. that prompted her to meet with her gynecologist who recommended retesting her hormones in a few months.
she's chosen to increase certain vitamins and supplements and is researching freezing her eggs within the next three months. >> i still don't know if i want kids but i know that i want the choice. so this is me being proactive to hopefully have that choice. >> that was mireya villarreal reporting. such an important conversation for women in their early 30s, trying to decide what to do, how to do it. i think more information you can get, the better informed you are. >> discussing it with your doctor. >> i still haven't figured out how we can have babies in our 50s, like men can, john. >> men cannot have babies. >> yes. >> science has not solved that problem yet. >> touche. very good. danny meyer says more of his popular restaurants will go cashless. the shake shack founder is in our toyota green room. why getting rid of cash is a security issue. you're watching "cbs this morning."
tracy morgan is a very funny actor but this morning he focuses on a more serious side him in our series "note to self." the only things that could stop you,lyle boy, is the same thing that stopped your dad, drugs and alcohol. and, of course, your marriage. you lose a good woman, but not your life. >> ahead, the powerful message he sends to his 6-year-old self about overcoming obstacles.
your local news is next. breaking news: the u-s supreme court just dealt a setback to labor unions. in a 5 to 4 ruling... good morning, everyone. it is 8:25. i'm michelle griego. the u.s. supreme court just dealt a setback to labor unions. this is breaking news! in a 5-4 ruling, the justices struck down the law that forced nonunion workers to pay fees that go to collective bargaining. the mountain view city council voted to put a head tax on the november ballot. if passed that would force google and other big businesses in town to pay a tax for every person they employ. a driver rammed his car into a residential care home in san leandro. and police say he did it on purpose. the driver is now in custody. stay with us; a look at traffic and w eather in just a moment.
good morning. we are tracking a new accident along southbound 680 slowing things down. the crash near monument boulevard backup stretching to 242. your ride is heavy heading southbound from willow pass down to highway 24, just under 15 minutes. all lanes clear on westbound 24 at broadway of an earlier accident really tied things up. we are seeing delays.
you have about 21 minutes between 680 and 580. eastshore freeway dealing with a couple of problems. you have about 40 minutes from highway 4 down to the maze. we had some earlier reports of a bus fire. that's certainly slowing things down. and over at the maze 17 minutes into san francisco. let's check in with neda now on the forecast. all right. good morning. nice clear conditions across the south bay. check out san jose's view. it's sunny skies there. but much different across san francisco, where those clouds are hanging over sfo. temperatures in the 50s and low 60s this morning. and it's looking like temperatures will stay a few degrees below average today. upper 70s for many inland locations and staying in the 60s at the coast. by the end of the week things will get hot. friday through sunday, that ridge of high pressure will bring us dry offshore winds. for now, west winds bringing in cooler air. but look what happens. we are going to get a fire weather watch that takes effect through fairfield, solano county, also including lake county where the pawnee fire is burning. cooler today, hot through the weekend. maybe you could save energy by
do your thing, with energy upgrade california. ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the hollywood reporter says actor terry cruz is condemnic toxic masculynnity. he testified before the senate judiciary committee yesterday pushing to add more protections to the sexual assault survivor's rights act. he says he was groped by a hollywood executive in 2016. cruz became very emotional when
senator dianne feinstein asked why he chose not to fight back. >> you are a big powerful man. why didn't you -- >> as a black man in america -- >> asay it as it is. i think it is important. >> you only have a few shots at success. you only have a few chances to make yourself a viable member of the community. i'm from flint, michigan. i have seen many, many young black men who were provoked into violence and they were imprisoned or they were killed and they are not here. >> cruz told the senate committee that he opted out of doing the expendables 4 claiming one of the movies producers
asked him to drop an ongoing lawsuit or there would be trouble. he said i am a strong, in control person but this threw me. for him to talk so candidly about it i think is helpful. >> courageous for him to talk about it. >> and to see two years later this is still very upsetting to him. >> that is the fear that everyone has that has been sexually harassed or abused that by speaking out they will be retaliated against, lose their career and be judged. >> powerful answer. cbs news has confirmed white house press secretary sarah huckabee sanders has temporary secret service protection at her home after she was refused service at a virginia restaurant. sources say it is possible other white house staff members will receive similar protection. secret service is not commenting. danny mayer built his restaurant empire by focussing
on good food and enlightened hospitality. he is the founder of shake shack. the chain as 178 locations world wide. he is also ceo of union square hospitality group which owns 17 new york area restaurants, four of them operate completely cashless. this is not the first time he has made innovative moves, in 2015 he established a hospital included policy and got rid of tipping restaurants. >> you are ahead of the curve. now you are going cashless. >> for those places that are going cashless which are now four, the reason is primarily security for our staff. when you have cash on premise you are only inviting problems from the outside and from the inside. it also creates speed. >> it is more efficient. >> it's also believe it or not
especially i'm not talking about the fine dining restaurants but in a fast casual or fine casual restaurant more people handling cash and handling your food can lead to sanitary issues. >> one other pushback i have heard is people who don't have credit cards or a bank account that it sort of excludes that type of clientele. >> i wish our restaurants were selling expensive that people that can't get credit cards can also afford to eat there. we are sensitive to that and we had to weigh that because the last thing you want to do is be exclusionary. we said that most people are either using apps or credit cards or using loyalty cards and they don't even want to have pennies and nickels in their pockets. if somebody absolutely says i'm dying to eat one of your tacos but i don't have a credit card, we will probably find a way to
take care of them anyway. i think when you have an overarching philosophy you make the place safer for anybody who works there. >> including being an incredible restauranture you seem to be able to get ahead of political issues before they strike. you see massachusetts bars, restaurants from being cashless. you see this in the d.c. city council saying we are going to ban restaurants and companies from doing that. what would you tell legislators who want to tell businesses like you that you can't be completely cashless? >> i would say i'm glad you are a legislator and i'm a hospitality guy. there is a genuine issue. i understand this question. i have friends who go traveling and they don't want to get the credit card fee for the exchange rate. i get that. but at the end of the day, we are only in business if we have people who are happy to come to work. if people feel they are not safe because there is so much cash on
premise it is not a good thing. i think our society is moving away from cash. i think wallets are going to go away one of these days. if we can rely upon bio metrics, my eyes tell you everything you need to know about me, my table preference and credit card information? >> has this been an ongoing challenge with restaurants? >> nothing new today that we haven't seen for years. >> have you tried this experiment to get feedback on how this works? >> we are doing it at four places. one is daily provisions here in new york. one is martina and one is -- >> how many instances where people say i don't have any cash? >> i had an investment banker come up to me and say i left my credit card at home. he had a credit card. >> what is his name? >> i'm not telling you that. he said you know why i love your
places so much, i left my credit card at home. i said don't worry about it and he came back the next day to pay and said don't worry about it. >> before we go, there is a big story in the news about sarah huckabee sanders being rejected, being asked to leave a restaurant. how would you handle that situation? is that something you would have done? >> i would like to think that the people we hire at our restaurants are there for the purpose of hospitality. i am benefitting from having grown up with a republican dad and a democratic mom. we use the dinner table to talk things out. i think it is a slippery slope. how do you know that sarah huckabee sanders or someone wasn't dining with a liberal friend and they were going to use the table as an opportunity to work things out? >> she said she was. >> doesn't surprise me. if the minute you see me checking people's political registration at the door, that's a bad future i think for our business. >> i expected that answer from you. thank you, sir.
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fight broke out right here between this fat dude and the skinny dude. the fat dude was wearing the skinny dude out. me and your mom is right there watching it. it's hilarious. that's when it happened. >> tracy morgan stars in the popular show "the last o.g." the comedian and actor showed his skills in an impressive lineup of shows including deaf comedy jam, saturday night live and 30 rock. in note to self morgan reflebltrefleblth -- reflects on his childhood, serious injuries from a 2014 car accident. morgan shares those life lessons in a heart felt message to his 6 year old self. ♪ >> dear little tracy, i know you're scared right now and
that's all right. your dad just left and he was your protector. you're going to be mad at him for a long time. try to remember that he was a good man. he went away for his country and came back hooked on heroin. your mom couldn't have him in the house. she had five kids to raise. she couldn't raise them around a drug addict. it's going to be hard, but you're going to make it. other people in your life are going to man up or kid up like your older brother, jimmy. i love you, jim. i know he is handicapped and he can't fight all the bullies in the neighborhood when they pick on you, but he will protect you in other ways. he's going to show you how to
use your brain and not your fists or a gun. of course, it's not going to be easy. to paraphrase betty davis, it's going to be a bumpy life. we watch all the old movies. and your favorite to kill a mocking bird. why is this little black kids in the project watching old ass white movies? don't worry about them? you're going to do a lot of things that people think are crazy because you are a little crazy, boy. there's nothing wrong with that. listen to me. just embrace it. it's going to come in handy.
they're going to think you are crazy when you walk wg your girlfriend and two sons when you are 22 and jobless. this woman, she going to be the one that's going to become your wife and encourage you to get on stage and be funny. she is going to say i know you, funny boy, pull the trigger. >> it's a fly shirt. they make them for men? i'm just playing. where you get it from? >> and remember once you are on the stage making them laugh, you are on your way. >> what's up, montreal? >> no heckler can hurt you. you made killers in the project laugh so a heckler don't mean nothing. >> and the girl wearing the perfume called elevator. >> some drunk dude making fun of
your propeller hat. you won't be intimidated by nothing, not evenaditioning for tv shows like asaturday night live. >> i would like to introduce you to one of my friends. >> when it comes to show business you see your favorites like eddie murphy or richard prior do it a thousand times. >> it's "saturday night live." >> girl is cute, right? >> charming, very funny. >> why don't you get her pregna pregnant? >> can i come in? >> i'm bugging out. i'm bugging out. >> open up. it's good for digestion. >> brooklyn! >> only thing that could stop
you, little boy, is the same thing that stopped your dad, drugs and alcohol. it will cost you your marriage. you will lose a good woman. but not your life. you'll sober up and you'll still be funny. nothing is going to stop you, not even a wal-mart truck. >> police say this wal-mart tractor-trailer swerved into the back of a mercedes limousine van carrying tracy morgan and his friends. >> he spent weeks in the hospital. >> you may not know now but you are strong, man. you are strong.
>> you know what was cool when i was in my wheelchair, my daughter was 14 months old and i got to see her take her first steps. i got to see that. >> you have a lot of things going for you, second chance at love and life. that inspired me to get out my wheelchair and i took my first steps. now me and my daughter walk hand in hand for life because we learned how to walk at the same time. someday you will be a protector of your own family. never, ever leave. my name is tracy morgan. i love you. >> one of the most emotional note to sevls we have had. he had so much to say and so much life to live. so glad to see him back.
>> that accident was awful. >> he almost lost his life. >> we should tell you tracy morgan will be here later this morning for a conversation with gayle on facebook live. you can now have our note to self series in our home. inspiring words from inspiring people is on sale now. >> and if you are on the go and you happen to be on the go subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast. here are the day's top stories and what is happening in your world. you're watching "cbs this morning." cbs this morning. we thank you for that. you're watching "cbs this morning." we thank you for that. what about him?
the u-s supreme court just dealt a setback to labor unions. in a 5 to 4 ruling... the justices struck dow good morning, it's 8:55. i'm anne makovec. breaking news. the u.s. supreme court just dealt a setback to labor unions. in a 5-4 ruling, the justices struck down a law that forced nonunion workers to pay union dues. a deadly crash on highway 24 tied up traffic in oakland this morning. that crash happened at about 5:20 a.m. it blocked three lanes of traffic near broadway. the chp reopened all lanes a couple of hours ago. in lake county, the pawnee fire is 25% contained right now. that wildfire has burned
here's a live look at your ride near high street. that westbound direction, seeing some of the wednesday morning delays. 21 minutes up towards 24 there. if you use 880 nimitz through oakland 27 minutes between 238 and the maze. the bay bridge toll plaza is in the red. 22 minutes into san francisco. good morning to all of you and check out those gray skies. oh, yeah, hovering over the "salesforce tower" the very top is being blocked by low cloud coverage and that's what we are seeing hanging right around the coast. it may stay stubborn today. three-mile visibility half moon bay. oakland airport down to 6. a few flight delays at sfo as well so check your flights going in that direction but here's where the sunshine is. san jose look at that. nice clear conditions for you. 62 in san jose. 61 in livermore. and san francisco at 55. afternoon temperatures in the low 60s today for san francisco. but 79 for concord. that's still putting you a few degrees below average.
tomorrow similar. hot and dry. hot through the weekend. crystal geyser alpine spring water starts here, passes through here, and is bottled right here. at the mountain source. naturally. crystal geyser is the only major u.s spring water bottled at the mountain source. naturally. how far does crystal geyser alpine spring water travel from its source to the bottle? less than a mile and a half.
crystal geyser. always bottled at the mountain source. naturally. wayne (high-pitched): oh-oh! jonathan: it's a trip to australia! tiffany (australian accent): it's a diamond ring! wayne (in french accent): you said that before. say it again. - going for the big deal, baby. wayne: you got the big deal! jonathan: ha, ha. tiffany: hello? open the box! wayne: you won a car! you did it! - (screaming) jonathan: i'm vanilla pudding. wayne: dreams do come true! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! (cheers and applause) wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thank you so much for tuning in. i need a woman who can't say no, you can't say no. you, lifeguard, come on over here. hey, sally. - how are you? wayne: nice to meet you-- where are you from and what do you do? i'm from chicago. i'm actually a lifeguard. wayne: all the way from chicago, thanks for coming.