tv CBS This Morning CBS September 10, 2018 7:00am-9:01am PDT
thursday. highs inland will be in the mid- 70s. it will be much cooler. i live in east bay, so my pocketbook will thank you for that. the ac will go off. that will be a good thing. thank you for watching, everyone. "cbs this morning" is coming up next. viewers in the west. it's monday, september 10th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." cbs' chairman and ceo leslie moonves resigns after new accusations of sexual misconduct are reported. we look at the claimings that brought down one of tv's most powerful figures. >> we're on the north carolina coast where forecasters say hurricane florence's landfall could be catastrophic. the former independent counsel who investigated president bill clinton. kenneth starr talks about his memoir and the parallels he sees in the trump investigation.
and serena williams fined for her confrontation with an umpire. but her defenders say she's being held to a sexist double standard. hear from a former star who says he's heard much worse on the men's tour. but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> embattled ceo less moonves is stepping down. >> the move follows six more women stepping forward. >> another media giant ousted amid sexual misconduct accusations. >> moonves describes the claims as untrue. >> hurricane florence is gaining strength. people in the carolinas are bracing for potential disaster. >> what could be a very hard blow to south carolina. >> bob woodward tells cbs about the work that went into his new book "fear." >> you look at the afluation of this white house and you have to
say let's hope to god we don't have a crisis. >> i'm 100% confident no one on the vice president's staff was involved in this anonymous editorial. >> and you asked them? >> i don't have to ask them because i know them. >> north korea celebrating its 70th anniversary. >> president trump praising the lack of nuclear missiles. >> all that -- >> what the heck is the redskin player doing on the sideline? >> and all that matters. >> serena williams fined $17,000 for a code violation during the u.s. open. williams accused the ump of sexism. >> you owe me an apology. you owe me an apology. i have never seen this in my life. >> on "cbs this morning." >> novak djokovic. >> with that, djokovic earned his third u.s. open men's title and his 14th men's championship overall. >> too quick, too strong. back where he belongs. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota.
let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off. so vladimir duthiers of our streaming network cbsn is with us. there was a lot of good tennis this weekend. we'll talk about that later in the show. we want to begin with important news about this network and one of the most powerful executives in the entertainment industry. longtime cbs chairman and ceo leslie moonves was forced to resign last night. the announcement came hours after reports of at least seven new sexual misconduct and assault allegations against moonves. 13 women now accuse him of harassment or abuse. >> cbs told federal regulators this morning that moonves has a separation package of $120 million. but it's possible he would get none of that. jury ri
jericka duncan is here with the sudden end. >> the cbs board says $20 million, originally part of his severance package, will be donated to one or two more organizations that support the me too movement. any payment to moonves will depend on the result of an independent investigation and a board evaluation. in a statement late late night, moonves says the allegations against him are untrue and not consistent with who he is. exit negotiations between the cbs board of directors and leslie moonves ins at the few e intensified sunday after the new yorker published six more allegations of sexual misconduct against the embattled executive. reporter says the incident took place between the 1980s and early 2000s. in the 1980s when moonves was an executive at lorimar television
pictures, an allegation. and years later violently threw her against a wall. after rejecting moonves' advances, he absolutely ruin might career, she told "the new yorker." >> there's a disturbing pattern of aggressive and some would say predatory behavior told people that were clearly subservient to him. >> reporter: writer silverstone told the new yorker she had consensual encountered with moonves in 1984. she says she eventually ended the relationship, but six years later, she alleges he made unwanted advances, including kissing and exposing himself to her. silverthorn confirm heard story to cbs news, and in a statement said moonves should absolutely be fired with no severance. in a statement to the new yorker, moonves acknowledged 3 of the 6 encounters but says they were consensual. "vanity fair" published its own story online sunday.
the magazine says a physician claimed a vip patient tried to force himself on her during an appointment 19 years ago. a source told "vanity fair" the patient was moonves. in a statement to "vanity fair," moonves called the allegations untrue. but says i tried to kiss the doctor. nothing more happened. in a statement sunday about the new yorker allegation, cbs says it takes these allegations very seriously. our board of directors is conducting a thorough investigation of these matters. moonves had been in a corporate battle with sherry redstone, a controlling shareholder and cbs through her company national amusements which also owns viacom. red stone reaffirmed her company would not pursue a merger of cbs and via comb for least two years. this morn, the interim ceo said in a statement cbs has a steadfast commitment to diversity, inclusion and a safe and positive working environment.
>> this is really hard. >> it is. >> this is hard for everybody at cbs news. i haven't talked about this before because when you think about it, i think the most powerful media executive in america is now resigned in the wake of this me too movement. and he's my boss. or he was my boss. so that makes it really hard to comment on it. les has always treated me fairly and with respect. still, it's been -- for me, it was another sleepless night thinking about this. the pain that women feel. the courage that it takes for women to come forward and talk about this. and i really didn't know what i was going to say this morning. i know i needed to say something. gayle and i have talked and texted. i said, you know, gayle i'm kind of looking back to november when we dealt with accusations against our former co-host and gayle sort of said, yes, but, you know, i didn't think we'd still be the story in september. and ten months later, we're still talking about this. but here's what i said back then and i think it still holds.
i want to say it again. there is no excuse for this allege bed behavior. it is systemic and it is pervasive in our culture. this, i know, is true to the core of my being. women cannot achieve equality in the workplace or society until there is a reckoning and a taking of responsibility. so i'm really proud to work here at cbs news. this has hurt morale. but there are some really, really good people that come to work every single day. as a journalist, i am confident that the truth is going to come out because this is being investigated. there are two prominent investigations going on by some really good lawyers and this has to end and the story will continue. >> and we'll continue to report on it just like we would anything else. >> and i'm really proud to hear you say that, and i was talking to somebody this weekend who i'm very close to, had something like this happen to them 30 years ago. it still stays with her. not only the feeling in the moment but the powerlessness afterward and so i just couldn't
agree more with what you said, thanks, norah. >> as you said, juericka, you'l continue to report on these developments. as you always have, as we as a news organization have, thank you very much. hurricane florence is getting stronger as virginia and carolinas are already under a state of emergency. 24 hours ago, florence was a tropical storm. now it's a category 2 hurricane with top sustained winds of 105 miles an hour. chief weathercaster lonnie quinn of our new york station wcbs tv is tracking florence. good morning. >> good morning, everybody. you got a cat 2 hurricane on our hands. before this day is over, we're going to have a cat 3, if not a cat 4. it's in an environment where it's going to strengthen very quickly. 105-mile-per-hour winds. we believe it gets to that cat 4 status some time, you know, maybe late, late tonight or on wednesday. maybe dropping down to a cat 3 just before landfall. where is that going to be? on friday, i showed you this
map, where we honed in, hey, we think somewhere south carolina, north carolina. today with a new data, you can get in a little closer. it looks more like north carolina. south carolina still in the cone. portions of virginia as well. the problem is this. comes on shore, maybe a little weaker, as a cat 3 we think is a major hurricane. now it puts the brakes on. starts crawling through the state and portions of the southeast have already had. they're in the midst of the wettest summer ever. now you're going to put in certain areas 15 inches of rain on top of that, maybe 30 inches in some localized areas. there could be some catastrophic flooding with this system. >> we're watching that, thank you, lonnie. florence's approach has many worried about the potential for devastating flooding and other damage. david begnaud is in one of those coastal towns, wrightsville beach, north carolina, where people already are on alert. david, good morning. >> norah, good morning. the sunrise is beautiful. already see some surfers. the water's quiet this morning.
you wouldn't know we are standing in what could be the bull's-eye where hurricane florence makes landfall in the southeastern u.s. if florence hits here as a category 4, it would be the strongest storm to ever make landfall north of south carolina. people in wilmington, north carolina, are already stocking up on water, plywood and generators. store shelves are already empty. florence could be the first major hurricane to slam north carolina dead on since fran hit as a category 3 in 1996. fran toppled homes and businesses across the state. it caused more than $8 billion in damage. and 37 people were killed. >> these storms are catastrophic events. >> reporter: andrew wonderly works for a water conservation group in south carolina. he says the areas along the coast are particularly vulnerable to flooding. >> we're not prepared for these events.
>> reporter: a storm system caused 36 dams to fail across the state of south carolina, resulting in what was called the thousand year flood. we saw it for ourselves. the canal has breached threatening the water supply to more than 350,000 people. at least 25 people died. if florence ends up stalling after it makes landfall in the southeastern u.s., the fear is that could happen again. >> just get prepared. prepare for the worse but hope for the best. >> reporter: look, if you love to surf and you're hoping that the swells from florence will give you a wild ride, be careful. yesterday off the central coast of florida, a man drowned while surfing. here's the deal. the time to prepare, as you heard that official say, is right now. virginia says they could issue evacuations. to date, every state has their emergency operations center operational. look, right now, we don't mean to alarm you, but now is the time to go shopping, get your plan ready and prepare for this hurricane. back to you. >> now is the time, thank you,
david. the author of a highly critical new book about the trump administration says people better wake up to what's going on inside the white house. bob woodward spoke first to david martin for cbs sunday morning about his book "fear," trump in the white house. it's published by simon and schuster, a division of cbs. now more of woodward's claims and the pushback by the administration. david, good morning. >> thanks. bob woodward is used to being denounced by the white house. his reporting is almost always proven accurate. and he is confident it will stand up under criticism this time from president trump. >> how many people did you interview? >> oh, over 100. you know, i would say maybe half of those are key people. >> the theme of woodward's book, that aides fear what the president might do if allowed to follow his impulses, sketched e an received an unusual
confirmation, when "the new york times" published this anonymous article written by a person described as a senior official in the trump administration. i work for the president. but like-minded colleagues and i have vowed to thwart parts of his agenda and his worst inclinations. >> i have no idea who it is. it's very important who it is. it's very important whether this is somebody who witnessed and participated. quite frankly, if there was a person in the white house or the administration who wanted to tell me what's in that open ed piece, i would say, okay, name me who was there, what is the specific incident as you know from having read my book, dates and times and participants. i wouldn't have used it. >> too vague? >> well, too vague and not -- does not meet the standards of
trying to describe specific incidents. specific incidents are the building blocks of journalism, as you well know. >> "fear" is woodward's 19th book. he said reporting it took him deeper signed a working white house than he's ever been before. >> this one was in the belly of the beast. >> what did you conclude about the beast? >> that people better wake up to what's going on. >> according to woodward, people who work for the president were so worried of what he might do that they stole documents off his desk so he couldn't sign them. woodward said, you look at the operation of this white house and you have to say let's hope to god we don't have a crisis. >> david, let me ask you about one of those specific incidents that woodward writes about. he said there's a tweet. president trump is ready to send. that he did not send.
but that might have led to a conflict with north korea. >> tweet that the president drafted, according to woodward, was to pull the family members of all the american troops in south korea out of the country. which is a step you would normally only take when you were about to begin military action. the tweet was not sent because of a back channel message from the north koreans that they would regard a pullout of dependents as a sign an attack was imminent and woodward says there was this profound sense of alarm at the pentagon, at the belief that they were one tweet away from convincing the north koreans that the u.s. was about to attack. >> yes. >> chilling to hear that detail. >> tweets do matter. vice president mike pence says he would take a lie detector test to prove he isn't the senior administration official who wrote a "new york times" op-ed about resisting the president. he told "face the nation" that
they don't really know what happens in this white house. >> you don't think anyone on your staff? >> i wouldn't know. i really would hope not. and i was -- i was hearten see so many of our colleagues make it very clear they weren't involved in this in any way. >> after the interview was finished, the vice president said he understood the question and asked if he could clarify. >> mr. vice president, i asked you earlier if anyone on your staff wrote this op-ed. have you asked your staff? >> oh, well, i thought you were speaking about the administration's staff. let me be very clear. i'm 100% confident that no one on the vice president's staff was involved in this anonymous editorial. >> and you asked them? >> you know, honestly, i don't have to ask them. because i know them. i know their character. i know their dedication.
and i'm absolutely confident that no one on the vice president's staff had anything to do with this. >> the vice president said whoever wrote the op-ed should, quote, do the honorable thing and resign. >> no one has come forward to claim responsibility for the op-ed but the writer's claims have already caused disruptions within the administration. major garrett is at the white house. major, good morning. >> good morning. the vice president speaks to the deep level of distraction. even though the vice president told cbs news that the op-ed and bob woodward's book miss characterized the way this white house works. we have talked to former and current officials who say part of working here is to achieve things for the president but also to derail bad ideas. sometimes viewing that process, the derailing of bad ideas, as important as pushing the good ones forward. and as this controversy over the op-ed continue, the level of distraction for the white house and the vice president's office
intensifies, and amid all this, norah, the president suggesting and the vice president affirming the possibility of widespread lie detector tests in the white house to find the op-ed writer's identity. talk about a level of distraction. >> i cannot imagine that lie a good monday morning to you. daytime highs today running about 1 to 4 degrees cooler than normal. as we head into the middle part of the week, a huge cooldown. for today, looking at mid 80s in san francisco. cooler for tuesday and cooler still by wednesday and for thursday. highs inland in the mid- seventies. the coolest temperatures we have seen in quite some time. it is slowly warming up by the end of the week.
>> you owe me an apology. you owe me an apology. i have never cheated in my life. i have a daughter and -- >> ahead, how one former male tennis star says he's seen and done worse and not been penalized. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. morning" sponsored by -- ♪ [engine accelerating] ♪ get outta the way! ♪ they've gone wild! ♪ saddle up! ♪ toyota. let's go places. hitting the mid-morning wall? with up to 24 grams of hearty protein
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tomorrow after a physist, we'll be right here in studio 57, he's got a new book. what he says this is a kpix 5 morning update. a good morning, it is 7:26. i am michelle griego. sonoma county is working to improve the emergency alert system. this is in the wake of the wine country wildfires. they will have a the first of to test on the system tonight. police arrested a former police officer behind a crime spree in fresno. it came to an end at gilroy high school when the suspect drove a stolen suv onto a practice field. the suspect allegedly tried to ram an officer, who then opened fire. in san jose, santa clara police shot the suspect after police chase. he's identified as manuel rico.
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to beat chicago 22-23. rodgers was carried off the field in the first half with a knee injury. but he came back and came back strong before their star quarterback got going and going and going. >> i rooted for the bears. i got trey burden on my fantasy league. >> it's impressive. i hope he's okay. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. national security adviser john bolton is expected to put sanctions today against international court judges. it is his first major address since he joined the trump administration. the court is trying to open an investigation into alleged war crimes committed by u.s. forces in afghanistan. if the probe moves forward, the reuters news agency says the trump administration will consider banning judges and prosecutors from entering the united states. china's trade surplus with the u.s. hit a record high of just over $31 billion last month despite massive tariff hikes on
chinese exports to the u.s. president trump took aim at apple after the tech giant warned additional tariffs would hurt its business and raise prices on things like apple watches, airpods and others. apple is set to announce new products on wednesday. a list of the best colleges after the on-line magazine ranks universities. the paper now talks about recruiting low-income families in addition to academic quality. the u.s. moves to the top of public school rankings in part because of low-income kids graduating. a manslaughter and a bizarre shooting left a black man dead inside his own home. off-duty police officer amber guyger is accused of killing
botham jean. she told officers she allegedly mistook his apartment for her own and shot and killed him after she went inside. omar is at the dallas complex. omar, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. texas investigators have taken over this investigation, but there are still questions like what exactly happened on the fourth floor of this apartment complex? why was officer guyger arrested by a sheriff's department over 30 miles away when she lives two blocks away from dallas police headquarters, and why did it take almost three days until she was arrested? amateur video captured late last week appears to show the moments after an off-duty dallas police officer allegedly shot and killed 26-year-old botham jean. >> we would be arrested if we were to go into an apartment and blow a hole into a person's chest, killing them. >> reporter: jean family attorneys and local politicians railed against the dallas police department for failing to make a timely arrest in the case.
>> we have to make certain we're sure in texas no separate standard as it relates to police officers when they commit these kinds of crimes. >> reporter: dallas police say officer amber guyger who has been with the department for four years told them she mistakenly entered jean's apartment after her shift, thinking it was her own. >> she was still in uniform when she encountered mr. jean in the apartment. at some point she fired her weapon, striking the victim. >> reporter: details about what happened directly before the shooting remain unclear. >> he was my pride and my joy. >> reporter: but jean's family members continue to search for answers. >> there are times when you feel like giving up. i could not give up because of botham. i could never give up. >> reporter: officer guyger is
now on paid administrative looe leave. the district attorney plans to hold a press conference later this morning and hopefully we'll learn more about the case. >> omar, thank you very much. that's a disturbing story. major changes to the miss america pageant made in response to mthe metoo movement is gettig mixed reviews. for the first time in the pageant's history, there was no swimsuit portion. instead candidates had more time to talk about their platforms. national chairman gretchen carlson said the change was to find out who the women are and not how they look. they called on carlson and regina hopper to resign because of the way the evening was created. there was a renewed focus on candidates' academic background. miss michigan used her introduction to bring attention to her own state's water crisis. >> i'm in a state with 84% of
u.s. fresh water but none for its residents to drink. >> reporter: miss new york, mia franklin, was crowned miss america. she told reporters she was glad the swimsuit contest was removed. >> it is ultimately, i believe, a scholarship contest, so they're changing. a growing number of tennis stars speak out against the controversial call against serena williams at the women's open final. yes, we are still talking about this. billie jean king said she was treated differently by the umpire than other players. you can watch this morning's podcast on our podcast app or wherever you like to download your podcasts. you're watching "cbs this morning". and the wolf huffed and puffed... like you do sometimes, grandpa?
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made a controversial call against serena williams at the u.s. open women's final. the tennis star was fined $17,000 yesterday. the wta's ceo steve simon believes the official held williams to a different standard because she's a woman. "cbs this morning: saturday" co-host dana jacobson shows us how many big names in tennis are lining up behind williams. dana, good morning. >> good morning. this controversy overshad dude a huge upset by naomi osaka a 20 seed who beat. williams was hoping to make history by clenching what would have been her 24th major tight. >> i don't cheat to win, i'd rather loose. i'm just letting you know. >> serene williams first rules violation coaching from the stands. her second infraction, breaking her racket which cost her a point. >> you stole a point from me. >> but williams' biggest penalty saturday was for calling chair
umpire carlos ramos a thief. she was penalized a game giving her opponent, naomi osack a 5-3 lead in the second set. williams' appeal was rejected. >> there's a lot of men out here who have said a lot of things that doesn't -- >> she is he he vent wally lost in seven sets. after the match, williams coach admitted to helping her, but she denied seeing it. >> i was coaching, i don't think she looked at me. >> fans booed during the trophy ceremony, osaka the 20-year-old first-time champion was in tears. >> i just want to tell you guys she played well and this is her first grand slam. >> i know that everyone was cheering for her. i'm sorry it had to end like this. >> on twitter, tennis legend billie jean king said female players are tweeted unfairly when they show emotion.
when a man does the same he's outspoke n and there are no repercussion, she wrote. former tennis star james blake wrote that williams didn't threaten or curse at ramos. >> i've done worse, i've seen others do worse and not be penalized. i think there needs to be consistency. >> rom mass . >> he's never take ann game for a man. for me, it blows my mind. >> docking a player a game during a grand slam final is virtually unheard of. the u.s. tennis association would not make the umpire available for interviews but indicated he did nothing wrong. williams $17,000 fine will be deducted from her runner up prize of $1.8 million and above all this has just blown up on social media, people weighing in on both sides. >> i can't stop talking about it. >> the truth is that osaka really had her beat after that first match 6-2, and serena got angry. i know some people have said that he took her chance of coming back the i pink if you
watch that, serena was playing a horrible match. she would not have won that match. it did not seem like she had any waive coming back into it. he simply stole that point, that game and maybe that zblomt i ju -- moment. >> either way you check the story, you have to check your own bites about how you feel about women and their behavior there's a lot going in there. >> and throw race in there too. but it's about discretion of the judge. were they worthy of that particular moment? this was a championship game and it had that impact. >> and teechb went bait even we beginning with the initial violation. it says coaching happens all the time in the stands and it was not called so why was it called in this case? and cot chair ump have sat there and allowed her to let off steam, if he had done that, would -- >> so sally jenkins says it was because he couldn't take being spoken so sharply by a woman. >> and i think that's what
resonated with a lot of women. if i can go out of this reporter role for a moment, for me, i've been there. that has happened to me, i knees happened to me and that's what i related with where i knew a man was responding and thinking i was being emotional and my male peer was the one who was being passionate about something and you feel that you are treated differently. >> just to add to the stew pot here, two weeks ago you had a line judge counsel ailing player a -- counsel ailing playling a p didn't get in trouble for it. >> congratulations to naomi osaka who played and she was very gracious at the end there as well. >> she did win this match against her idol, don't forget that. >> shout out to japan and hate at this time. she pointed out she was raised in a haitian house wold and she was proud of that. >> she should be. ahead, our david agus with some simple tips to help kids succeed in school.
a good monday morning to you. after waking up, their areas of low clouds and fog along parts of the bay. a mild monday in store for us. highs in the mid 60s in san francisco. mid-seventies in redwood city as well as fremont. upper 80s in concord and fairfield. cooling things down a little bit for the tuesday and much cooler by wednesday and thursday. highs inland to the mid-70s. will really feel the difference warming up by the end of the week. i can do more to lower my a1c. because my body can still make its own insulin. i take trulicity once a week to activate my body to release its own insulin, like it's supposed to. trulicity is not insulin. it works 24/7. it comes in an easy-to-use pen. and i may even lose a little weight. trulicity is an injection to improve blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes when used with diet and exercise.
don't use it as the first medicine to treat diabetes, or if you have type 1 diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. don't take trulicity if you or your family have medullary thyroid cancer, you're allergic to trulicity, or have multiple endocrine neoplasia syndrome type 2. stop trulicity and call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of a serious allergic reaction, a lump or swelling in your neck or severe stomach pain. serious side effects may include pancreatitis. taking trulicity with a sulfonylurea or insulin increases your low blood sugar risk. common side effects include nausea, diarrhea, vomiting, abdominal pain, and decreased appetite. these can lead to dehydration, which may worsen kidney problems. to help lower my a1c i choose trulicity to activate my within. ask your doctor about once-weekly trulicity. hundred roads named "park" in the u.s. it's america's most popular street name. but allstate agents know that's where the similarity stops. if you're on park street in reno, nevada,
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines. "the wall street journal" says u.s. officials believe the syrian government has approved the use of chlorine gas against a last major rebel stronghold. russia and syria recently stepped up air strikes on idlib province. yesterday the pentagon declined to say whether the use of chlorine gas would trigger new u.s. air strikes against the syrian regime. president trump threatened to conduct a massive attack against syrian president bashar al assad if he carries out a massacre in idlib. woio reports barack obama will campaign for the democratic ohio gubernatorial candidate on
thursday. in a speech on friday, mr. obama criticized president trump's role in the nation's do advicesive political culture. this morks the first time the former president has mentioned the president by name in a public address since leaving the white house. >> it did not start with donald trump. he is a symptom, not the cause. he's just capitalizing on resentments that politicians have been fanning for years. >> president trump said he fell asleep while watching mr. obama's speech. the san francisco chronicle reports on the battle to gain ground on wildfires burning across northern california. so-called delta fire burning near redding has burned nearly 41,000 acres and is just 5% contained. it has shut down a 45 mile stretch the state's main north/south highway. interstate 5 will remain closed indefinitely. and variety reports john legend, andrew lloyd weber and tim rice have become the newest
egots for their performance they became just the 13th, 14th, and fife teeth people to have won and this is what an egot is. an emmy, grammy, oscar and tony. ledge end served as producer for the special, lloyd weber served as composure andliaist. and weber is the first to do so and he tied the youngest at age 39. >> congratulations. north korea celebrate in a familiar way but there was something missing in this show of military might. we have ben tracy inside north korea. hawaii is the first state in the u.s. to have 100% renewable energy goal. we're a very small electric utility. but, if we don't make this move we're going to have changes in our environment, and have a negative impact to hawaii's economy. ♪
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the driver of a muni bus that crashed into a building.. has been this is a kpix 5 morning update. good morning. it is a 4 minutes before 8:00. the driver of a muni bus has been taken to the hospital with life-threatening injuries. the collision happened around 6:00 this morning on lombard street and scott. you can expect delays in the area. evacuation orders remain in effect for northern napa county is the snell fire burns out of control. it scorched about four square miles. it is 20% contained. a major climate change summit to kick off on monday. experts from around the world
are expected to attend. we will have news updates throughout the day and all of your favorite platforms, including our website, kpix.com. rands, it feels even better when you find them for less. at the ross fall fashion event. yes for less. you know when you're at ross and you ...for how much?.. yes. that's yes for less. fall's best accessories are even better
when you find them for less. at ross. yes for less. that time now is 7:57. it is a busy day out of the roadways for the monday morning commute. here's a live look at the golden gate bridge traffic is starting to get sluggish, especially in the southbound direction heading into the city. we are tracking a street closure. the west browned -- bound direction of lombard between scott and pierce. this is due to an earlier accident involving a muni bus. expect delays through the area. also muni 28 is rerouting in the area as well. let's check in with mary lee for the forecast. we're starting out the day with plenty of sunshine in many locations. still looking at the patchy low
clouds and fog along the coast and parts of the bay. a beautiful look from the salesforce tower camera of the sunshine over the bay. we're looking at temperatures are going to be running about 124 degrees cooler than normal today. a big cool down in store for us but by the middle of part of the week. inland in the mid 70s on wednesday and thursday.
. welcome back to cbs "this morning." ahead, former noul ken starr will be in studio 57 with us. his view of the clinton impeachment and the possible parallels with robert mueller's russia investigation. plus, dr. david agus on ways parents can help children do their best work in the classroom. first, here's today's aeye opener. >> $20 million will be donated to organizations that support the me too movement. >> i think the most powerful media executive in america has
resigned answer he was my boss. >> we have a cat two hurricane on our hands but were the day is over we'll have a cat three if not a cat four. >> you wouldn't know we are standing in what could be the bull's-eye. if florence hits here as a category four it would be the strongest storm to ever make landfall north of south carolina. >> bob woodward is used to being denounce bid the white house going back to president nixon and watergate. his reporting has almost always proven accurate. the president suggesting and the vice president affirming the possibility of lie detectors tests in the white house to find the op-ed writers identity. talk about a level of distraction. >> a t cheerleader steals the show from the sideline. this is ladarius marshall and he has become a viral sensation. >> he whips his head back and forth. >> all these pop and lock moves going on. >> he is owning it. >> i love it.
>> go team. i'm john dickerson with norah oe donald and vladimir duthiers. les moonves has been forced out after seven reported allegations of sexual misconduct and sexual assault. he's the highest profile executive to be brought down by the me too movement. moonves called the harassment allegations untrue but acknowledged three encounters reported by the "new yorker." he says they was consensual. cbs says any payment of moonves' $120 million severance package will depend on the outcome of an independent investigation into those claims. >> cbs' board of directors says the company and moonves will donate $20 million to organizations supporting the me too movement. the new yorker also reported the new allegation of groping by jeff fager, the executive producer of "60 minutes." fager is still working at cbs news. he told us the claim is, quote,
outrageous and it didn't happen. millions of people are getting ready for hurricane florence along the southeast coast. the latest advisory minutes ago says florence is now a major hurricane. top sustained winds have reached 115 miles an hour and it's on track to reach the carolinas by thursday. the national hurricane center is warning of potentially life threatening storm surge, flooding and devastating wind. if florence hits north carolina as a category four hurricane, it would be the strongest recorded storm to make landfall that far north. north korea marked the 70th anniversary of its founding with a series of elaborate events. it staged what it calls the mass games in its main stadium for the first time in five years and it held a military parade in its capital without displaying any intercontinental ballistic missiles. president trump praised the move. he tweeted, quote, thank you to chairman kim, we will both prove everyone wrong. there is nothing like good dialogue from two people that like each other. ben tracy sent this report from
pyongyang, north korea. >> despite the friendly words, negotiations are not going quickly or well. >> but kim jong-un appears to be making chances from a north korean script. this is the north korea that the boa world rarely sees. tens of thousands of people putting on a show about unity and peace. this is the more familiar north korea show. but kim jong-un who watched the military parade from above also ordered a plot twist. he significantly shrunk the weaponry portion of the parade and did not show off north korea's most provocative possessions -- its intercontinental ballistic missiles. perhaps mindful of the fragile detente between him and
president trump. kim jong-un has used this 70th anniversary year to make a major shift inside north korea. yes, the military and the missiles are still important, but what he's increasingly talking about is building north korea's economy. the majority of the parade was about highlighting economic advancements, despite crippling international sanctions. our government-guided tours have been pushing the same message -- trips to a soap factory and a north korean cosmetics operations that exports its products to china and russia. yet the one thing that hasn't changed here is the cult of personality around north korea's leaders past and present. kim jong-un visited this teaching college back in january and there is now an entire room here devoted to his visit. that i even put this chair in a glass case here because that's the chair he sat in. at the events, kim waved to the adoring crowds, people he's not promising just better weapons but also a better way of life.
this is still a regime that is under sanctions for brutal human rights abuses so it's unclear if kim jong-un really intends to transform his country or if all of this is just an elaborate distraction. for cbs "this morning," ben tracy, pyongyang, north korea. >> ben tracy, thank you. i think there's been some reporting on that, too, that despite the fact that the icbms were not on public display they still exist, the nuclear program still exists, the peninsula has not been denuclearized. three miami dolphins are the first nfl players to protest during the national anthem. kenny stills and albert wilson took a knee before yesterday's season opener. teammate robert quinn raised his fist former 49ers quarterback colin kaepernick who started the program thanked them writing my brothers continue to show their unwavering strength even when attacked and intimidated? >> nike is getting support for
running an ad by kaepernick. their online sales have surged 31% hours before yesterday's kickoff, president trump tweeted if the players stood proudly for our flag and anthem and it's all shown on broadcast, maybe ratings could come back. now this. a few simple life-style changes, just a few, could make a big difference to your child's grade. dr. david agus is in our toyota green room with the food and scheduling secrets that have been scientifically proven to help children succeed. that's just two minutes away. >> plus, hear the advice he's
with children become in school, we're looking at what simple everyday changes can boost their academic performance. this morning it's the topic of our series "grand rounds." that's the practice doctors use to teach their colleagues about medical advances. our dr. david agus is here with life-style tips that have been scientifically proven to help maximize a child's productivity. david, good morning. my kids left for school but what will i tell them when they get home is the thing they should be eating for breakfast because breakfast is so important. >> what's true in kids is more so true in us, as we've talked about, john, in the hallways here. it's protein and fat so a great breakfast. it's breaking a fast. so it's critical that we have a
good breakfast. you skip that breakfast, productivity goes down. eggs, hard cheeses, yogurt are great foods for breakfast for a child and even for us. >> so not just a bowl of cereal. make sure you have an egg alongside that. >> a carbohydrate only breakfast not the best. >> the importance of hydration throughout the day for kids is important, too. >> there's data that came out in a recent study that when you're dehydrated volume down in your blood you don't think or do as well so you want your kids to do the best, give them a glass of coconut water or water during scho school. >> exact exercise? we know it's important after school, that's when the exercise happens but what about other times of the day? >> the data show 15 minutes of exercise make a kid retain more knowledge for five to six hours. most of our exercise is the end of day. so you want your kid to be the best. have them run around the block once or twice before they go to school. it makes an impact.
>> there are giggles in the studio about this. it's hard to get them out of bed! >> but the very funny thing, too, is in china they make them do calisthenics. >> they're doing jumping jacks before. >> that there's proven data that doing exercise before retains the knowledge you learn. >> that's why we have revelry at my house. sharp at the bugle. >> want to hear the wildest tip? don't tell anybody this. right before the test, have them do a square of chocolate. that caffeine makes you focus during a test. it improves their scores on tests. so we give our kids in a plastic bag a square of chocolate before they took their tests -- >> does it have to be a certain kind of chocolate? >> we use dark chocolate and but -- kit-kat is my favorite but that's a different story. >> screw this loophole. my kid will drive a truck through it. >> the average high schooler spent an estimated 17 1/2 hours per week in home work.
what's the importance of down time? >> that's the key. dun time allows your brain to remember what happened during the day. so i know it sounds counterintuitive but make them watch tv for a little bit, read a book, go for a walk. and we'll remember that 20 minutes, they'll remember what happened during the day and things will sink in. if they're working all the time, it doesn't have time to sink in that knowledge, it's critical. >> these are good tips. >> fortnight is going to be a you have to one. >> i don't know that one. >> don't start. we'll counsel you. >> the addiction is rampant in our household. dr. david agus, thank you. good information. we have much more news ahead. we're in shanksville, pennsylvania, to hear one of the newest monuments to the heroes who died on 9/11. plus, meet the inventor of a system working to pick up nearly two trillion pieces of plastic floating in the pacific ocean. and how predator star olivia mun
says how she paid the price for having a cast member removed from the movie. from the movie. you're watching "cbs this morning." a virus that's been almost forgotten. it's hepatitis c. one in 30 boomers has hep c, yet most don't even know it. that's because hep c can hide in your body silently for years, even decades, without symptoms and it's not tested for in routine blood work. if left untreated, hep c can cause liver damage, even liver cancer. but there's important information for us: the cdc recommends all baby boomers get tested for hep c. all it takes is a simple one-time blood test. and if you have hep c, it can be cured. ask your healthcare provider for the simple blood test. for us it's time to get tested.
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and i am a certified arborist for pg&e.ughes i oversee the patrolling of trees near power lines and roots near pipes and underground infrastructure. at pg&e wherever we work, we work hard to protect the environment. getting the job done safely so we can keep the lights on for everybody. because i live here i have a deeper connection to the community. and i want to see the community grow and thrive. every year we work with cities and schools to plant trees in our communities.
the environment is there for my kids and future generations. together, we're building a better california. tomorrow is the 17th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. a subway station in lower manhattan that was buried in world trade center degrbris finally reopened over the weekend. it is the final piece of the flight 93 national memorial in pennsylvania. chip reid is on the grounds where he attended that ceremony. chip, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. that's the tower of voices directly behind me. it is 93 feet tall in honor of flight 93 and it is essentially a very large musical instrument
intended to recall the voices of the 40 people who died here. ♪ it's the sound of one voice >> reporter: in shanksville, pennsylvania, sunday, this rain soaked crowd refused to allow the elements to interfere with a ceremony honoring the heroes of flight 93. >> i hope the words that we express today are as powerful a tribute to the heroes and jairo yins. >> the sound at the moment took my breath away. it was louder than the army chinook helicopter that brought me here if the was the brutal and i think sometimes unbearable sound of silence. >> the silence of this pastoral and somber place will now forever have a new sound.
the music of wind chimes. soon there will be 40 installed here to symbolize the voices of the 40 who died. those voices were immortalized in phone calls and messages left by the crew before the plane went down. >> i'm on a plane that's been hi tacked. please tellmy children that i love them very much. i hope to see your face again, baby. >> we don't look at the 40 passengers and cruise as victims, we look at them as heroes. >> before the rain fell, we talked to gordon felt, president of the families of flight 93. his brother ed felt was a passenger on plane. >> obviously they wanted to live, but they also knew that in order to try survive they had to fight. and in doing so they lost their lives, but they averted a far greater tragic. >> i that tragedy was the destruction of the u.s. capitol
which is believed to have been the target of the hijackers. >> what does the tower of voices add to this memorial? >> for me, it's a symbol of defiance. 93 feet tall, standing at the entrance to this memorial defiantly, speaking for our loved ones. >> paul murdoch is the architect of the flight 93 memorial. >> it's a monumental piece. it's meant to be heroic. this was a, but it's also a fin resting place of these 40 people. >> here we go. >> reporter: there will be another ceremony here tomorrow on the anniversary of 9/11. president trump and the first lady are expected to attend. norah. >> chip, thank you so much. i just was at the 9/11 museum here in new york on friday and the stories are so important to be told about what happened then, the lives lost, because even today we have all of the law enforcement, first
responders, all suffering the aftereffects, some of them with cancer they still need to be taken care of as well. >> that's right. people will be thinking about this day and how we came together in the aftermath of that as we look at the landscape today. it's important to take a step back and breathe. >> todd beamer and the others who rushed the cockpit so it wouldn't hit, that amazing courage in that moment is extraordinary. ahead, how the opening of a 4,000-year-old tomb insight in ancient egypt. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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you know when you're at ross and you ...for how much?.. yes. that's yes for less. fall's best accessories are even better when you find them for less. at ross. yes for less. a 4,000-year-old egyptian tomb is now open to the public for the very first time. visitors were allowed inside the tomb near giza over the weekend. it was zplofrd 1940. a high-ranking official was buried there. it has encryptions about things
like hunting and acrobatic dancing. former independent counsel clinton's affair with monica lewsinsky. this is a kpix 5 morning update. good morning. it is 8:25. i am michelle griego. san carlos city leaders today are expected to discuss a pg&e settlement. yesterday marked 8 years since the pg&e gas pipeline exploded, killing eight people. kpix 5 has learned that if the bart extension had gone ahead with used parts, they would have been subject to cyberattacks. it up and insult on the rail lines, and security systems. alameda's planning board is concern plans for a new
reroute some of the lines. the inbound and outbound 28. the bus is not making any stops at lombard and pierce. do expect delays heading in and out of san francisco. slowdowns in the red. a 35 minute ride. let's check in with mary lee on the forecast . a mild monday for us. we will see temperatures slightly cooler compared to yesterday. will continue with the cooler weather as we go through the middle part of the week. by wednesday and thursday, the highs will be running at about 5 to 15 degrees cooler compared to the normal high for this time of year. it is slightly armor by the end of the week. we're looking mid-60s in san francisco today. upper 80s in concord and fairfield. we are looking at 80 degrees in san jose. there is the center forecast. cooler for tuesday much cooler by wednesday. the inland locations by the middle part of the week down to the mid-70s. the coolest we have seen in quite some time.
♪ a mississippi teenager is getting national attention for sporting a football helmet and a tiara. she scored the game winning extra point on friday night, she was a strong force throughout the game scoring 7 of the team's 13 points. she was crowned homecoming queen at halftime. she also plays soccer and runs track. >> nice? >> who runs the world? >> women. >> there you go, welcome back to
"cbs this morning" it is time for headlines from around the world, the red tide which is killing fish has moved further up the coast. the algae is a natural fee nom nonthat feeds on pollutants. it also affects the tourism industry. olivia munn says the cast of "predator" shunned her after she blew the whistle on a sex offender. the studio deleted that actor's scene. as munn promotes the upcoming movie she says she feels isolated because most of her fellow cast mates have backed out of interviews with her. the wall street journal reports that frozen dinners are hot again.
sales are rising at the fastest pace in a decade. sales of frozen entrees jumped 5.7% over the year. july 15th companies are listening to customers and cutting less healthful ingredients like salt and sugar. researchers at m.i.t. are working on a robot arm that one day may have the ability to learn. it can accomplish specific tasks with objects it has never seen before. they have developed a way for it to study a handful of different shoes. it moves around the object to look at different angles. workers in london have uncovered hundreds of roman gold
coins. they were staffed in a stone urn. experts believe they were minted in the 5th century ad. the price less find may shine light on the last days of the roman empire. ken star is speaking out for the first time about the impeachment of bill clinton. he was appointed to look into a deal called white water. then he reported on the affair with monica lewinsky. he writes "i deeply regreat that i took on the lewinsky faze of the investigation. ken star joins us this morning, good morning. >> let's talk about that, what part of the lewinsky investigation do you regret? >> the whole thing, but it had to be done. when the information came to us
that the president of the united states may have been in the process of committing perjury, obstructing justice, we went to janet reno. she agreed, and the rest is all history. that's what i try to do in this book. >> how did your office get the tip about monica lewinsky. >> it came to us from a very well known witness, her name, linda trout. she was the last person in the white house that we know to have seen vince foster alive before he took his own life. and so she came to us with this information that she was being asked to file a perjury written affidavit, that's how it began. >> when you hear a woman has information about an alleged affair with the president, and you're investigating white water, do you say we don't need to investigate that?
it's not relevant? what was going through your mind? >> we had seen this pattern before, let's find a job for another character in the investigation. webb hubble, let's get him clients so that in our view he would not cooperate fully with our investigation. it was the same moe ttis operan. so you started with a land deal and it ended at monica lewinsky. you were following the course of events as it happened. when they talk about the special investigation, it was starting with collusion and it is finding it's way to other cases. is there anything wrong with a prosecution that starts in one place and ends somewhere else. >> no, there is eerie similarities to what is happening now to what happened
before. there is checks and balances, the check at the time for for me to go to the attorney general and for the attorney general to go to the special division and say this has to be investigated. the president of the united states, this is what the book is all about. the president of the united states may be committing crimes or perhaps as committed crimes, we have to have a check and a balance, and that is what we have in the mueller investigation. >> so president trump's legal team is considering whether or not he should sit down for an interview with robert mueller, do you think he should? >> i think as the president of the united states, he should, if i'm a criminal defense lawyer, i'm saying don't do it. it is too great of a risk. my perspective is the president of the united states has an obligation to enforce and obey the law. >> apply that to the fact that prosecutors may be setting up what they are calling a perjury trap for the president. >> respectable prosecutors do not set up a perjury trap.
they try to get the story. what's your version of the story, and it may be a story that conflicts with what another story says, but i don't think that is a perjury trap. >> would hul emueller do that? >> no, i don't think so, i have confidence in robert mueller. >> brett kavanaugh worked on your team, he wrote and suggested some very explicit and salacious questions that should be asked of president clinton, and you didn't do that, why? >> we wanted to respect the d dignity of the presidency. we asked all of the prosecutors what should we ask. it was a dleliberative process. >> you say an indulgent and
prosperous nation forgave bill clinton. you talk about prosperity. >> first of all, the system did work. our system of checks and balances worked. that is the president was held accountable. he, in fact, had to answer to the articling of impeachment. but at the same time the american people were very forgiving and we want stability. one of the messages of this book is be careful about impeachment. impeachment is hell. putting the nation through that process is quite wrenching. >> one of the defense arguments that you seem to be eluding here to is that the country is doing well, the economy is humming, why pick on a president that has the country going so well, and we hear that echo with donald trump, i don't think democrats will impeach me because i'm doing such a good job. do you see parallels in that? >> many parallels. in the 1990s as i recount in the book, which is called "contem
"contempt." he was held in contempt the first time and only time, hopefully, in american history. we see history is teaching us, the history of the '90s is teaching us about 2018. >> do you send a warning that just because things are going well doesn't mean you should overlook these questions about the rule of law and truth? >> absolutely. if we don't have a rule of law in the country then we have not defense attorney with the founding generations have said. we're here to establish justice, it'spreamble of the constitution. >> monica lewinsky said the release of the star report was one of the worst days of her life, she wants an apology, will you apology to her? >> no. i want, because unfortunately the facts are the facts, and we were put in the position that i had a duty and a responsibility.
i will say and i will say it many times, i regret the pain that resulted, so many, included, to the nation. of course i regret that. but i can't in conscious say anything to monica other than i'm sorry it happened. >> the interview in the hoe tale room was called operation prom night. >> it wasn't a sting operation, it was a mechanism to confirm what we thought we knew, and give her an opportunity to cooperate with the investigation. had she cooperated, this matter would have been wound up in weeks and the nation would have been spared all of this. we treated her with dignity and respect, we said here is the possibility, you can cooperate with the investigation, which is authorized by the attorney general, and was authorized by
the special division, and now please cooperate and let's get this over with. >> can i ask about ken star ar d what happened since the impeachment of president bill clinton. he went on to become the president and chancellor of baylor university. and there was an independent investigation of your role at bailo baylor, there was an investigation saying you did not do what you could to eliminate a hostile environment. >> i disagree with the finding, but i did agree with the change in leadership. i care deeply about the students, i mentor and council students at baylor. we love them, but i think at the university, i was responsible ultimately for that, fails with respe -- failed because of the early response. it was never brought to my
attention until the very end when i recommended to the board that we had an independent investigation. university life should be safe and all too frequently it's not, even at pais lor. >> ken starr, thank you very much. a young inventor created a unique system to clean up a huge area of floating garbage that is twice the size of texas. >> i get to see it go out which is exciting, but it is also nerve racking. >> how it will scoop up 1.8 trillion pieces of plastic in
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♪ a first of its k a first of it's kind effort to clean up a massive amount of garbage in the pacific ocean. a 2,000 long foot boom will work to clean up a huge area of trash between california and hawaii known as the great pacific garbage patch. 80,000 tons of litter is in the area, and we spoke with the young inventor behind the
ambitio ambitious clean up plan. >> he was there to witness it's maiden voyage. it was an idea that the dutch entrepreneur came up with when he was just 16 years old. >> i was scuba diving in greece, and i saw more plastic bags than fish. >> it is a 2,000 long waste collection system hoping it will gather the 1.8 trillion pieces of trash floating in the great pacif pacific. >> it would take around 79,000 years. >> ahead of the launch, he took us on the water to show us how the define was inspired by trash covered beaches. >> in the vast association garbage patch, there is no
coastline to catch it, so we built a toast line. a skirt about ten feet deep will catch the plastic, and a ship will collect it for recycling into products like these sunglasses. it will be tested in two weeks and if all goes well, it will arrive at the garbage patch by october. >> it is fitted with solar power lights and anticollision systems. they are hopeful about the project, but worried about the plastic constantly pouring into the world's oceans. >> it is worth testing, but if we clean it up and don't prak the plastic at the source, we have a bigger problem. >> he hopes to deploy 60 of
these systems with the goal of removing half of the garbage patch's plastic within five years. first he is focused on the first haul. >> it is exciting and nerve racking. we still have to prove the technology. what i'm most looking forward to is that first plastic come back. carter evans, alameda, california. >> i have met him before briefly and i think it is such a brilliant idea. it is like a science project on steroids, i hope it works and inspires more people to tackle the ideas. >> it's unbelieve to imagine to me that that much is floating out there in the ocean. >> you can hear more of "cbc" th -- cbs this morning on our podcast. you're watching "cbs this morning."
hurt after a muni crash this morning in san francisco.. this is a kpix 5 morning update . a good morning. it is 8:55. i am michelle griego. four people are hurt after a muni crash this morning in san francisco. the bus crashed into a building just after 6:00 on lombard street and scott. it is unclear what caused the accident. a portion of interstate 5 will remain closed until further notice and tells the delta fire continues to spread. it is 45 miles from redding to mount shasta. a chase came to an end that gill were high school when a suspect drove a stolen suv
way in and out of the marina. traffic is starting to get heavy, even coming across the golden gate bridge and further north along 101. muni has to reroute the 28 line . that is the inbound and outbound. also, the line is not making any stops at lombard and pierce. expect delays if you are traveling in and out of san francisco. here's a look at the north bay. plus check out with mary lee in the forecast. a beautiful day today. mild conditions. as we look at the next few days, temperatures will be dropping. a big cool down in store for us. the weather headlights. mild and sunny, slightly cooler than normal highs today. writing about 14 degrees cooler than normal. highs today are looking at mid 60s in san francisco. mid-70s in redwood city, mountain view, fremont, and fairfield. there we go with the cooler weather. tuesday's a little bit cooler, but the coolest is wednesday
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