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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  April 23, 2019 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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the workweek into the weekend. >> it's about to get hot because we're going to be having candles burning for your birthday. >> happy birthday. >> 25 looks great on you. >> go sharks tonight. game 7. it's tuesday, april 23, 2019. well in to "cbs this morning." surveillance video appears to show one of the bombers who killed more than 300 people in sri lanka. prime minister says warnings were missed. the latest on the investigation and what we know about the americans killed in the attack. is this the man who killed two teenage girls in indiana in police release video and a sketch they believe show the suspect, why they think this killer may be hiding in plain sight. more democrats say they are ready to impeach president trump while others warn it could be bad politics ahead of 2020. republican senator mike lee who
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said impeachment would be a mistake will be here in studio 57. >> prince harry and meghan will welcome their baby any day now. we're looking at a long line of births from queen victoria to prince louie who turns 1 today. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, the world in 90 seconds. the death toll is climbing in sri lanka after a series of bombings on easter sunday. surveillance video shows what appears to be one of the alleged attackers. >> sri lanka declares a state of emergency. >> isis is claiming responsibility for the easter bombing. it has issued a subpoena to white house counsel don mcgahn. >> are you worried about your staff? >> nobody disobeys my orders. >> the house democrats are looking for information on his findings. six people were killed in a small plane crash outside of san antonio, texas, as plane was
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coming in to land. >> it came down and flattened it out. luke walton is facing allegations of sexual assault. walton made unwanted advances. quake hit the central philippines after a deadly earthquake rocked the region. >> all that -- >> a four-story apartment building collapses down a cliff in turkey. no one was hurt. >> wow! one german acrobat teamed up with an elephant went viral. it's a slam trunk. >> all that matters. >> the easter bunny involved in a wrabrawl in downtown orlando. this anyway saw a woman in trouble and popped into action. >> on "cbs this morning". >> president trump and the first lady kicked off the annual easter egg roll. president trump flanked by the first lady and easter bunny himself.
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>> i get it. i get it completely, but standing next to the easter bunny? that's where we honor with a meaningful display of patriotism. put your giant glove over your heart! ♪ ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." we'll start with this breaking news story. isis has now claimed responsibility for the deadly terror attacks in sri lanka that killed 300 people on easter sunday and we are getting our first look at what appears to be one of the terrorists responsible for the bombing. the man with the backpack was caught on surveillance video entering just before 1:00 nearly simultaneous attacks. >> sri lanka is under state of emergency and not working
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aggressively about impending terror attacks. elizabeth palmer is in sri lanka where there are funerals today. good morning. >> reporter: i am standing at the very edge of the cemetery in the gambo, the community where the deadliest bomb went off in the local church and today the funeral processions just haven't stopped. of course, condolences have poured in from around the world as have offers of help from various intelligence organizations including from the fbi. so far, the sri lankan government has released very little hard information, but some details have begun to emerge. this is security camera video obtained by local media. they say it shows the bomber with his backpack pausing to pat a child as he approached st. sebastian church and he walks between the pews and moments later -- a hundred worshippers lay dying or dead.
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the sri lankan government believes two domestic islamist groups were response imfor the blast. it is admitted that security services here have received foreign intelligence warnings that terrorists might attack churches, but the prime minister and the cabinet weren't told due to a political power struggle with sri lanka's president. today the country is in mourning and shopkeepers closed their stores and hung white banners as a mark of respect. with sri lanka's history of interreligious violence shariq told us it is ongoing. >> it is not going to end. >> reporter: what do you mean by that? >> we are at the moment we are in a mad crisis. >> we saw it ourselves yesterday. when a mom battled police near one of the churches trying to get their hands on a man they summarily decided was a
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terrorist. sri lankans observed three minutes of silence for the victims of the easter sunday massacre as the investigation into who planned it and why moved into high gear. and families in this island's tight-knit roman catholic communities buried their loved ones. in negombo an entire grave had to be dug there were so many victims. sri lanka's defense minister has said that he believes that the bombings here were in retaliation for the mass shootings of muslims in new zealand. he hasn't presented a shred of evidence to back that up, but people here are so desperate to find a reason for this atrocity that's hurt them so badly that his words have just gone viral. gayle? >> it's a very tough story still. elizabeth palmer in sri lanka reporting live. thank you. we are learning more today about the four americans known to have died in that bombing.
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40-year-old dieter kowalski was on a business trip. kowalski's family says he was working with the u.s. embassy to bring his body home. the family, rather, is working with the u.s. embassy to bring his body home. >> shafritz de zoysa adored his friends. his father spoke to him before the attacks. >> kieran is the most insightful and kind and loving kid who was going to make a major contribution to this world and these terrorists have now taken him at age 11 1/2. >> kieran's mother was wounded. the state department says several other americans are seriously injured. we can only imagine the pain that that family and many others are going through. >> norah, i think about it when
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we see stories like this when parents talk about their children how difficult that might be, but they want you to know these were very important people and people should know more about them when you hear about the way that they died. >> yes. >> more democrats are talking about impeaching president trump, but the party's leaders say they are not ready to do it. speaker of the house nancy pelosi urged caution during a conference call with house democrats last night. she says they should focus investigations to uncover the truth about the president. other democrats including those running for president say congress has enough information to begin impeachment proceedings now. nancy cordes is in washington following this for us. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. impeachment has become a key focus of debate among democrats both in congress and on the presidential campaign trail after the mueller report outlined ten different incidents that could be viewed as evidence of obstruction of justice. >> i believe congress should take the steps towards
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impeachment. >> reporter: after simmering for two years, impeachment talk is suddenly at full boil. >> if any other human being in this country had done what is documented in the mueller report they would be arrested in put in jail. >> reporter: not all democrats are there yet. >> if for the next year, year and a half going right into the heart of the election, all that the congress is talking about is impeaching trump and trump, trump, trump, and mueller, mueller, mueller and we're not talking about health care. we're not talking about raising the minimum wage to a living wage, what i worry about is that works to trump's advantage. >> if we're only talking about him and folks at home feels like nobody's talking about them. >> nancy pelosi tried to quell impeachment talk on a conference call with party members last night. telling colleagues we don't have to go to artic else of impeachment to obtain the fact, but some of her members disagreed. >> val demings saying i think we hav evidence that the president
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has blatantly violated so many laws it's ridiculous. we've had enough. >> are you worried about impeachment? >> each as president trump shrugged off the white house easter egg roll the chair of the house judiciary committee jerry nadler was issuing another subpoena. this time for testimony and documents from former white house counsel don mcgahn who nadler described as a critical witness to many of the alleged witnesses of obstruction of justice. republicans say democrats are grasping at straws noting mcgahn sat with more than 30 hours of interviews with the special counsel's investigation. >> while pelosi is rejecting immediate impeachment hearings, she isn't taking it off the table altogether. she said last night, quote, if that's the place where the facts take us, then that's the place we have to go. norah? >> it will continue. thank you, nancy. president trump and the trump organization are suing house democrats to try and block
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the release of their financial records. house oversight committee chairman elija cummings subpoenaed the president's longtime accountants demanding his financial statements. michael cohen told the committee that mr. trump repeatedly inflated his net worth to mislead lenders and insurers. the republicans have accused democrats of harassment. it accuses the white house of unprecedented stonewalling. they're expected to miss a second house deadline today to produce the president's tax returns. the supreme court is set to consider its first lgbt case since conservatives gained a stronger majority in the court. the justices will decide next year if three lawsuits are covered by title 7 of the civil rights act of 1964. that law blocks employers on discriminating on the basis of a
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person's sex. two men claim they lost their job because they're gay. the trump administration argues that other laws protect lgbt workers and title 7 was not intended for them. this morning the administration will ask the high court to allow a question about u.s. citizenship stattous the 2020 census. the commerce department says gathering that information will help the justice department enforce the voting rights act. three lower court judges have rejected that argument. critics say a question about citizenship will deter undocumented immigrants from answering census questions which could impact the distribution of billions of dollars in federal funding. federal investigators are looking into the cause of a twin engine plane crash in texas that killed all six onboard. it went down in hill country. jeffrey weiss regularly volunteered with the organization angel flight to
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bring people to hospitals in dallas. kris van cleave is following the story. what happened? >> angel flight tells cbs news he was not on the mission. the national transportation safety board is trying to answer that what happened question. leading the investigation, witnesses say they saw the plane losing altitude before going into some kind of a dive. >> the b-58 on approach to land had been in the air 90 minutes before crashing into a field outside kerrville, texas. >> there were six people onboard including the pilot. all six are deceased. there are no reports of anyone on the ground being hurt. sources say the plane may have lost one of its two engines, sending it into a deadly spin. >> the plane came in really low, and i knew something was wrong. he was probably 400 feet above me maybe, and i saw his plane drop like this twice. they took off from west houston airport and were getting ready
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to land 200 miles away. the plane experienced two distin distinct drops in altitude before losing contact. >> it looks like it just came down and hit the ground and flattened it out. >> reporter: a pilot with more than 40 years' experience jeffrey weiss would donate 500 flying hours every year to help pediatric patients and veterans get treatment at local hospitals. >> all of these pilots that fly a plane like that, they're highly trained to do recurrent training all of the time. i'm sorry for his family, and i know at least he's doing what he liked to do. >> the family of one of the victims reportedly said the trip was to scout property in the area. we spoke with the plane's former co-owner and said weiss was diligent about the plane's maintenance. among the people they regularly flew for treatment was an 18-month-old with an auto immune disease and she's now 18 years old. >> wow. thank you very much, kris. we are learning about the alleged activity of a leader of a militia group detaining
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migrants at the u.s.-mexico border. harry mitchell hopkins is charged with being a felon in possession of a firearm. he could face up to ten years if convicted. videos of group apparently show militia members stopping migrants sometimes stopping mieg rantds at the border in mexico. that has angered state leaders. >> there you go. >> the united constitutional patriots say they are simply doing their part to enforce u.s. immigration laws. in 60 days they claim they've captured roughly 5600 migrants who illegally entered the country to human rights activists they're a group of gun-toting vigilantes. >> these are the kinds of videos you're accustomed to seeing of terrorists groups in the deserts of afghanistan. >> the executive director of the aclu of new mexico worries migrants are being subjected to violence and abuse not seen on
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video. >> just makes your heart sink to see human beings and particularly children exposed to this kind of threat. >> new mexico's governor and attorney general denounce the militia next week while the border patrol warn them about interference by civilians in law enforcement matters. >> somebody call border patrol. >> simonson claims militia members who often wear badges are impersonating federal agent, but only one has actually been arrested. 69-year-old commander larry hopkins who also uses the alias johnny horton jr. >> this country was built on three thing, guns and god. >> according to prosecutors he has three felony convictions in mish d michigan and oregon including impersonating a peace officer and nine guns were seized from his home in 2017.
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hopkins' attorney kelly o'connell says his client is not guilty of the gun charge which is unrelated to the militia's activities. >> when he got arrested it made -- it seemed like it was something that was going on down here according to the accusations that happened up north. >> the fbi said hopkins also told them the millisha was training to assassinate barack obama, hillary clinton and democratic donor george soros. on monday, militia members were dealt another blow where the owner of the land where they set up their camp kicked them out. they have to leave by the end of the week. for "cbs this morning," mireya villarreal. the nationwide measles outbreak is on track to become the worse in 25 years. the cdc reported yesterday there are 626 confirmed cases in 22 states. that's already the most since 2014 when there were of 667
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cases for the entire year. the majority of cases are in suburban city and rockland county. this year's nationwide total could surpass the 963 cases reported in 1994. for the first time a medical device is approved to treat adhd in children. we will cool things down as we head through the rest of the workweek and especially into weekend. have a great day. ally into weekend. have a great day.
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we have much more news ahead. the philippines' response to a
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second powerful earthquake overnight one day after a quake killed more than a dozen people. phoenix police consider how to respond to a rise in violence involving officers. see the department's new training course teaching officers not to shoot unless necessary. and investigators reveal new clues about a man suspected of killing two teenage girls in indiana. john taylor has the latest on a story he first covered in 2017. after more than two years and no arrests police are switching to a new strategy and sharing this video of the suspect. ahead, why they believe he may be hiding in plain sight. guys, what's the matter? the great outdoors is supposed to be fun. i heard there were fleas out here. and t-t-t-t-t-icks! and mosquitoooooooooooes! listen up, scaredy cats. we all have k9 advantix ii to protect us. it kills and repels fleas, ticks and mosquitoes.
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the coast of florida. don't try this at home. look at that guy. you are watching "cbs this morning." ewww. we thank you for that. your local news is coming up next. good morning. it is 7:26. i'm michelle griego. engineers are giving the richmond-san raphael bridge a physical exam to see how long the structure will last. it will start with the road deck where pieces of concrete have been falling. pg&e wants to raise your rates again. the utility says it needs funds to cover wildfire safety costs and to attract investment during its bankruptcy. the average bill could go as high as 10 bucks a month through january of 2020. and the sharks hit the ice for game 7 against the vegas golden knights and the puck drops tonight at 7:00. if the sharks win, they'll take on the colorado avalanche in the second round
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of the playoffs. news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website, kpix.com.
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your commute in the south bay is heating up. several accidents popped up in the last half hour. let's get down to where those trouble spots are. we have one break down, northbound 280 at meridian. a lane is block and it's slow on go on 280. another crash on southbound 80 at coleman. san antonio road, one lane is blocked and that last all the way up to 880. it will be a hot one across the bay area with temperatures heating up. a live look with our treasure island camera. blue skies and check out our highs, low 90s from santa rosa, napa, fairfield, livermore. 87 in san jose. 75 in san francisco. looking at hot temperatures inland tomorrow as well. cooling things down by the end of the
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workweek into the weekend.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things to know. a powerful 6.4 magnitude earthquake struck the central philippines overnight. the extent of damage or injuries is not clear. it hit a day after another quake killed 16 people. rescuers are searching for a dozen others who are missing. president trump is ordering his administration to develop ways to reduce the number of people who come into this country and overstay their visas.
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according to a memo released yesterday, the government could require foreign travelers to post bonds to be repaid once they leave the country. business and tourist visas could be shortened or limited for countries that do not tackle the issue. it affects african nations. the fda approved the marketing of the first medical device to treat adhd in children. the system will be available to kids ages 7-12 years old who do not currently take medication for the disorder. it delivers a low level pulse through a patch on the child's forehead. previous studies shows it increases activity in the brain for regulating attention, emotion and behavior. david says while it is small, the device is promising and may be good for kids who don't
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respond to medication. indiana police released clues about a killer hiding in plain sight. teenagers, abigail and her friend went for a hike near delphi, indiana. i remember this case well. it drew a lot of attention when their bodies were discovered a day later. investigators are releasing this sketch of a man they believe murdered the girls, along with cell phone video and audio of the suspect. don is here with more details. i can't believe they never solved this. >> they have been so frustrated out there. indiana police say the new sketch was produced thanks to new information and intelligence collected. the head of the state police became emotional as he addressed the killer. authorities believe he could be living among them. >> only a coward would do such a thing.
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>> reporter: indiana state police did not hide their contempt for the man that's been hiding 26 months. >> what will those close to you think of when they find out you brutally murdered two little girls. >> reporter: they were last seen hiking on february 13, 2017. their bodies were found the next day in a wooded area, about a quarter mile away. police initially released a still image of the suspect. yesterday, they revealed it was taken from this video, which was recovered from the phone of libby german. >> watch the mannerisms as he walks. do you recognize the mannerisms as being someone you might know? >> reporter: german recorded the voice of the killer and police released a portion of the video. >> after two years and thousands of leads with no arrests, police say they switched to a new investigative strategy, but wouldn't reveal the details.
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jerman's mother, kerry, told wttv, she welcomed a new direction. >> i'm so very appreciative of the work they are doing and the diligence in trying to solve this case. please keep it up. don't give up. >> reporter: the head of the state police made this promise to the victims' families. >> we will not stop. >> reporter: police have not revealed how the girls were killed. they believe the killer is from delphi or lived there before and possibly works there. they think the suspect is between the ages of 18 and 40, but might appear younger than his actual age. >> police know that somebody knows something. it's got to be comforting to the parents to see they are not giving up. as a parent, when you have two together, you think it gives you some degree of safety. how could one person get two at the same time? >> such a small community. you would think someone would
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recognize this person. >> she is filming for a reason. people will know the guy by the way he walks. >> seems like the police know more than they are saying. >> they usually do. >> good point. >> they said the person could be in this room. it makes me think they know more than they are saying. >> hopefully we'll see you back soon. the phoenix police department had the highest number of officer-involved shootings in the nation last year. more than double of new york city. ahead, the police chief tells us what she is changing in the department to try to reverse this troubling trend. if you are on the go, subscribe to our podcast. here are the top stories in less than 20 minutes. you are watching "cbs this morning." r another 150 years. ♪ to inspire confidence through style. ♪ i'm working to make connections of a different kind. ♪ i'm working for beauty that begins with nature. ♪
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♪ a new report a new report recommends changes to police training in phoenix, arizona after the city had the most officer involved shootings in the country. 2018 was the most violent year on record for phoenix police
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with 44 police shootings. that's more than double than in 2017. by comparison, the new york city police department had just 17 officer-involved shootings. speaking with the police who commissioned a study after she saw a troubling increase in the use of deadly force. >> has any other city experienced -- >> 44? no. >> reporter: police chief jerry williams is battling the image that her officers use the most force after her department has been reported to have the most officer-involved shootings in the country. >> some think are phoenix police trigger happy. >> people think a lot of things. >> a new report says there is no one issue that caused the spike of officer-involved shootings
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but notes the assaults on officers were higher than in past years and more of the subjects involved were armed. phoenix based activist group says the phoenix police have a history of aggression and issued a travel advisory. >> we had a vigil here right after it happened. >> she told us about one shooting last year involving 34-year-old robby brown shot and killed by police responding to a call at a bus terminal. >> he was sitting at the bus bench and somebody said they saw him playing with a gun. one witness said she did not see brown with a gun and he appeared to be listening to music. >> they ended up boarding the bus and shooting him in front of
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over 30 people. please say brown ignored the command to drop his weapon and produced a hand gun when confronted. the use of force incident with no guns involved. body cam footage shows the immediate after math of a scuffle with a bland man in the bathroom last june. >> you were approaching the urinal? >> yes. but i didn't hear anybody. that's when i turned around. >> i didn't know you were a cop. >> i told you. >> i explain to him. look at my eyes, i'm blind. >> what did he say? >> he didn't care. >> he was charged with aggravated assault. he spent 24 hours in jail but
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the charges were ultimately dismissed. >> you've seen that tape. >> i've not seen that tape. i may or may not have seen the tape. >> i don't need to see the tape. i am not going to discuss the case. it is still an open and active investigation and i believe i'm in litigation. >> do you get annoyed by those questions. >> i'm not going to say annoyed. any time something like that happens, it is troubling. >> helping oversee that effort is an officer who runs the new training program which includes implicit bias courses and deescalated training. the old military style where we come in and start screaming at people, that's not happening here. we need to get back to the basic
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skilled of how to take somebody into custody without using the tool belt as a first resort. if that fails, do we have to pull out our gun? >> what do you think is the most important thing in bridging the gap between community and police. >> it is about trust. can we always work on trust? can we always work on communication? absolutely and my agency is doing that. >> the national police foundation notes phoenix police have already made significant changes but there is no evidence yet this training will result in fewer officer-involved shootings. the footage there, the cameras from the police officers, there was a time there was a debate whether that would exist. you see how helpful that is. >> it would help if you look at
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the tape. i appreciate the fact that phoenix has acknowledged they have a problem and they are doing something about it. >> important story. >> they certainly feel the heat. we are partnering with "usa today" on the two-year investigation. why officers who have been fired by one department are being hired by others. coming up next, other pheadlines including sexua good tuesday morning to you. it is going to be a hot one across the bay area with highs soaring into the low 90s inland from santa rosa, napa, and livermore in the low 90s. upper 80s san jose. low 80s in oakland. mid 70s in san francisco. so the hottest temps we have seen so far this year. hot inland tomorrow and cooling things down by the end of the workweek and especially into the weekend.
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he expressed concern he would be taking a pay cut. however, a growing number of senate republicans announced they would vote against him. president trump said he would respect that and not consider him. moore was an economic adviser to the trump campaign and has been a prominent supporter of the president. reuters reports the family that controlled purdue pharma wants to settle opioid problems at once. she said the clients would rather get the money to communities that need them rather than paying years of attorneys fees. they face more than 2,000 lawsuits from officials who blame opioids. the company denies the allegations calling them, quote,
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misleading. t"the los angeles times" reports luke walton is accused of sexual assault. he kissed and groped a woman while he was assistant coach for the golden state warriors. the kings say they are aware and gathering more information. we have reached out to walton, but have not heard back. if you are eating breakfast right now, you are doing the right thing. cbs boston station wbz reports skipping breakfast is a 90% higher risk of heart death. the factors include diabetes and high blood pressure. the findings suggest eating breakfast is a simple way to promote heart health. >> thank you very much. >> i'm here to serve.
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the miami herald reports the biggest swordfish caught in florida. bill reeled in a 757 pound swordfish while on a fishing trip with his wife off the florida keys last month. he fought the mammoth fish for eight hours. it dragged the vessel for 20 miles. the record is 1100 pound swordfish caught chili in 2011. we'll be right back. izzy, unrul? you need a hair smoother. get fructis sleek & shine with moroccan argan oil hair is super sleek, even in 97% humidity. no parabens. fructis sleek & shine by garnier, naturally! metastatic breast cancer is relentless, but i was relentless first. relentless about learning the first song we ever danced to. about teaching him to put others first. about helping her raise her first child.
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and when i was first diagnosed, my choice was everyday verzenio. it's the only one of its kind that can be taken every day. it gives us more time without cancer progressing. verzenio is the only cdk4 & 6 inhibitor approved with hormonal therapy that can be taken every day for postmenopausal women with hr+, her2- mbc. diarrhea is common, may be severe, or cause dehydration or infection. before taking verzenio, tell your doctor if you have fever, chills, or other signs of infection. verzenio may cause low white blood cell counts, which may cause serious infection that can lead to death. serious liver problems can occur. symptoms include tiredness, appetite loss, stomach pain, and bleeding or bruising. blood clots that can lead to death have occurred. tell your doctor if you have pain or swelling in your arms or legs, shortness of breath, chest pain, rapid breathing or heart rate, or if you are pregnant, nursing, or plan to be pregnant. common side effects include nausea, infections, low blood cells and platelets, decreased appetite, headache, abdominal pain, tiredness, vomiting, and hair thinning or loss. my relentless reason: it's them. my choice with my doctor: it's verzenio.
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or, is it? ♪ good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. former warrior's coach walton is being sued over sexual assault claims and tenant claims that walton sexually assaulted her at a hotel while she was discussing a book she's writing. an area where wild land and urban development meet and today's event will be underway in tilden regional park at 11:30. oakland city council member will testify at a bill cracking down on
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illegal sideshows and if passed, participants could face a misdemeanor and a $10,000 fine. for news updates on your favorite platforms, visit our website, kpix.com.
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we have a new trouble spot and this is just into our news room. it is in the south bay. there's an accident in place there that's really slowing everything down. take a look at how red 237 is. that's because this crash is at 237 great america and it's in the center divide but it's slow going 101. there's another accident -- it's in the center divide, but as you get on 101, get off the san mateo bridge, it's slow. this accident eastbound 380 to northbound 101, a lane is blocked. it's backed up all the way to 280. mary. thanks, emily. plenty of sunshine for today and warm to hot temperatures as we head through our afternoon. here is a live look with our treasure island camera with blue skies. as we head through the day, check out our inland locations from santa rosa, napa,
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livermore, low 90s, low 80s in oakland. mid 70s in san francisco. 87 in san jose. still hot inland tomorrow and we cool things down by the end of the workweek into the weekend.
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23. ahead, senator mike lee will be with us in studio 57. he talks to us about impeachment, the mueller report and the next election. best-selling author brene brown is also with us in studio 57. she says being vulnerable is not a weakness. us, previews her new netflix special first on "cbs this morning." first, here is today's eye .pener at 8:00. terros has now claimed responsibility for the deadly terror attacks in sri lanka that
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killed more than 300 people. >> condolences have poured in as have offers of help, including from the fbi. >> impeachment has become a key focus of debate by democrats after the mueller report dentified ten incidences that could be viewed as obstruction of justice. national transportation safety board is leading the investigation. vestigats saw the plane going into some kind of a dive. board,re were six people on board including the pilot. ayl six have been confirmed deceased. indiana skate police say the new sketch of the suspect was produced thanks to new information and intelligence. >> only a coward would do such a thing. >> he played an unlikely president on a tv show. now he's the actual president of no ukraine. ofedian vlad ski would len ski won in a landslide. >> the order of suggestion goes comedian, jug her, then magic n magician, then secretary of
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defense. ion afterory, though. the story got a lot of it, el attention. after hearing about it elizabeth rma.en signed up for improv classes. orahgood morning everybody. i'm norah o'donnell. o> good morning, norah o'donnell. y. happy tuesday to everybody. >> happy tuesday. >> we're covering a lot of news this morning. about g new information this ovrning about the attacks overseas. y fs now claims responsibility for those attacks that killed at least 321 people, wounded around 500 more in sri lanka. they the terror group did not give evidence to back up the claim. a newly released i have i don't appears to show one of the witide bombers. you can see a man with a pack back walking around and entering asint sebastian's church before the explosion there. it was one of a string of attacks targeting churches and luxury hotels on easter sunday. wi
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without offering proof, sri lanka's minister of defense claims two local militant groups carried out the bombings in retaliation for last month's nd.dly mass shootings at two mosques in new zealand. house democrats spent time talking about impeachment last night. aker,rs are still down playing the idea. tose speaker nancy pelosi said that the party should continue to investigate the president and go where the facts lead. sources tell cbs news there were strong opinions for and against impeachment. cts letter earlier she wrote, quote, the facts regarding ned ing the president accountable can be gained republicmpeachment hearings. membepublican senator mike lee, a member of the senate judiciary judi woulittee says it would be a mistake for democrats to impeach president trump. he has a new book out entitled aver lost declaration." senator lee, good morning. good to have you here. go >> good morning. good to be with you. mi want to get to you book in
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tst a minute. remely to talk to you about something that's extremely important. you are a former lawyer. wi the supreme court decided if it will decide if the civil rights act of 1964 garch teas protections in workplace discrimination to gay and transgender people. tos will be a big deal. should it be legal to fire someone if they are gay or transgender. isthe question before the court is of statutory construction in tha than interpretation. exualhave held sex in that context includes sexual orientation and gender identity. that's why we have a supreme court. this is one of the things that thutinely triggers the supreme court to grant with you. it reviews a small segment and concluded this one needed review because lower courts decided it differently. >> got it. it be nee question i asked you, should it be legal to fire someone who ould have transgender? >> i think most americans would have a hard time with an
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simoyer deciding to fire someone simply on the basis of their sexual orientation. for that reason, most states, onarly every state has some type of prohibition against that. >> you think the supreme court -- the trump administration is saying ofentially yes, legally, that title vii of the civil rights act should not include protection for gay or transgender people. >> the argument that they're leking is that the language in title vii of the civil rights theof 1964 doesn't extend that n't. at the time, they didn't have this in mind, the fact they didn't have it in mind doesn't close the question as to whether ac the language they actually use is sufficiently broad to cover this. >> should congress tighten that up? call >> i suppose congress will be called upon to tighten up the language, depending on how the supreme court decides this case. one can imagine a number of erfferent versions of that legislation, some of which could
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garner support. others wouldn't. >> there are intense discussions right now within the democratic wety to impeach or not impeach. you're on record saying no, we should not impeach because -- other than the fact that you're republican, why do you say no to impeachment. >> impeachment power is one that ery often instinctively feel to theimpeaching party like the theaching party is gaining something, gaining something at the expense of the executive branch. pposite ways history has taught in the opposite can be true. in the absence of something that is truly unacceptable where you body to get rid of somebody and when you ckly. unwi you impeach, you often end up unwittingly strengthening the executive branch and strengthening the executive in office at the time. ex some of that october kufrd with president clinton about two decades ago. believe some of that would be icee this time around, if the democrats made the unfortunate ink th to initiate impeachment
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proceedings here. >> do you think the mueller so.rt will hurt republicans in 2020? >> i don't think so. a recent poll i became aware of yesterday, i think done by russ dministr, that most american's pinions of this president, the trump administration has not changed and is unlikely to change as a result -- > we don't generally use thatssen in our polling. repoe is a new polling out from lowtico that after the mueller nce it, his approval rating is thelow as it was following the violence in charlottesville. t has hurt his approval rating. t some of the reports him.unding it might have a short-term impact on how they feel about him. but they're not expected to change how they view the big picture. >> it didn't alarm you at all by reading the mueller report. exame were so many, but let's take one for example, that the president's efforts to influence most he investigation were mostly unsuccessful.
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dat is largely because the persons surrounding the president decided not to carry out the orders or accede his request. particularly white house .ounsel, don mcgahn. u have a any time you have a president, nded byesident is going to be he wasded by staff. in this case he was surrounded by very good staff. from time to time public of fivls, president of the united states or otherwise, will have ideas that on further reflection tare not good ideas. these ideas were not good ideas. ndaff worked appropriately to walk him off the ledge. we're dealing with things that never fully culminated to doing the sorts of things that could >>ve been more troubling. >> let me ask you about your book. you've worked hard to keep the founders in the conversation, espect ofndard that they created. here with respect to the declaration, summer of 1787, ndat do you think about the mueller report and the 55 men who met that summer in does t philadelphia. does the behavior of the meet thet in the mueller report meet the standard those men
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presifor in the presidency of the united states? m i'll tell you what i think doesn't meet the standard of what the founders had in mind when they set up our system of government. it doesn't meet the standard of keeping power sufficiently divided and accountable to the people. that's why i wrote this book. i point out that things like the boston tea party occurred as a result of a large distant, heavily bureaucratic government making decisions for people that ended up harming poor and middle class people. ownizens ended up taking matters into their own hands because their government had become oppressive. theyink what would be most stunning to the founders, if they looked at our system of government today, they would see this creeping administrative stat state, deep state as some have alled it, that deep state is not accountable to the people who vote presidents into office. lot understand. but they thought a lot about the , thedent. that's why they made general didn'gton the president of the becauseon.
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patrick henry didn't even go the use he was so worried about the presidency. back to the question, do you think the current president meets the standard for the ,ffice they created in that summer, they created this mazing new thing. does the sitting president meet the standard they had hoped for residentoffice? ng i think president trump has mone a lot of things to help put ine the kind of system of government that was put in place by our founding generation. he has reigned in the federal bureaucra oesn'tcracy, making the federal government more responsive to the citizens, to make it more e is ad, so it doesn't have so much discretion to do bad things. that doesn't mean he's an angel. the founding fathers would find ange's not the case. nou don't put someone into power to make them a king. that was the very system we had rebelled against when we drafted the declaration of independence. the fact that there are things e the mueller report, maybe unflattering at times, shouldn't surprise us. presin find unflattering things with regard to every president
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declaratistory. the reason the declaration is so important and the reason i've chosen to write a book about it, is to reveal the more things change, the more they stay the same. mistakesave people who make ou want tin office. if you want to teach your son, daughter, grandson, granddaughter about american history, let them know more fort america's founding and the principles behind the declaration of independence, it would make a great book for sother's day, father's day. >> graduation week. >> thomas jefferson worked very hard
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ahead, the ahead the host of "full frontal" samantha bee will be here with her special. she calls it a roast of president trump that also celebrates the first amendment. you're watching "cbs this you're watching "cbs this morning." attac doctor pbrilinta. it's for people who have been hospitalized for a heart attack. brilinta is taken with a low-dose aspirin. no more than 100 milligrams as it affects how well brilinta works. brilinta helps keep platelets from sticking together and forming a clot. in a clinical study, brilinta worked better than plavix. brilinta reduced the chance of having another heart attack... ...or dying from one. don't stop taking brilinta without talking to your doctor, since stopping it too soon increases your risk of clots in your stent, heart attack, stroke, and even death. brilinta may cause bruising or bleeding more easily, or serious, sometimes fatal bleeding.
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don't take brilinta if you have bleeding, like stomach ulcers, a history of bleeding in the brain, or severe liver problems. slow heart rhythm has been reported. tell your doctor about bleeding new or unexpected shortness of breath any planned surgery, and all medicines you take. if you recently had a heart attack, ask your doctor if brilinta is right for you. my heart is worth brilinta. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help. are confusing quilted northern are confusing quilted northernf. for a bouncy castle. they're both durable, flexible and nice to have at parties. but quilted northern is not a bouncy castle. it's just really nice toilet paper. rheumatoid arthritis or psoriatic arthritis. when considering another treatment, ask about xeljanz xr, a once-daily pill for adults with moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis or active psoriatic arthritis for whom methotrexate did not work well enough. it can reduce pain, swelling, and significantly improve physical function.
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xeljanz xr can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened. as have tears in the stomach or intestines, serious allergic reactions, low blood cell counts, higher liver tests and cholesterol levels. don't start xeljanz xr if you have an infection. your doctor should perform blood tests before and while taking xeljanz xr, and monitor certain liver tests. tell your doctor if you've been somewhere fungal infections are common and if you have had tb, hepatitis b or c, or are prone to infections. don't let another morning go by without asking your doctor about xeljanz xr. don't let another morning go by without asking your doctor i'm an ice cruncher. so i was excited about all-new colgate total. it has sensitivity relief, so i don't have to give up doing what i love. aren't we lucky. new colgate total. do more for your whole mouth.
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♪ today is a big day today is a big day for britain's youngest royal. that's prince louis. he turns 1-year-old today. happy birthday. got some peas in there. kensington palace released these photos to mark the occasion, taken by his mom. we're awaiting news from prince
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harry and meghan markle. it's unlikely the new addition to the royal family will ever rule the uk, but he or she will be seventh in line to the throne. we've got more on this story. good morning. any news? >> not yet. it has to be said that for centuries royal births have been the source of palace and international intrigue. so when harry and meghan decided to ditch with decades of tradition, it did raise a few eyebrows, but it should be said that this isn't the first time that we've seen traditions defied ahead of a royal birth. >> reporter: at 93 years young, queen elizabeth the second, the longest serving monarch in british history celebrated her birthday in style on sunday, topped off with a 41-gun salute. princess elizabeth, as she was known when she was born back in
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1926 was part of the push to end an awkward, ancient royal birthing protocol. her own home birth had to be witnessed by a government miniter for fears any potential heir to the throne could be swapped out for an imposter. >> the first picture of his royal highness prince charles. >> reporter: firstborn son was born by cesarean at buckingham pala palace. sisters and brothers worn there, too. their children would usher in hospital births, prince william, the first direct hair to the british throne to be born in a medical ward, introduced to the world on the hospital's front steps. >> actually diana found it very stressful. then they drove away and the car went around the corner and she burst into tears. >> reporter: two years later she faced photographers again after the birth of prince harry. a couple of decades later, prince william and kate, the
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duchess of cambridge introduced their first child george on the very same steps. now the rules of succession have changed, allowing princess charlotte, the next child, to maintain her position ahead of her younger brother, prince louis born a few years later. harry and meghan are choosing to have a much more private birth closer to their home in windsor where they married last year. the first we'll see of their little ones won't be hours, but more likely days after their arrival. >> it's sad for royal followers, because we all want to enjoy this baby with them. i think everybody completely understands their decision. >> reporter: one tradition harry and meghan are keeping is we can expect to see the royal easel placed outside the gates of buckingham palace announcing the birth of their firstborn, but something else that might happen more in like with our modern times is we can also expect a
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simultaneous instagram post as well. gayle. >> you're right. i know it's their decision. i hope they don't make us wait too long. there was news from the uk. it was announced that president trump has accepted an invitation from the queen for a state visit in june. what do you think we should expect from that? >> reporter: that's right. president trump announced he's accepted this invitation from the queen for a state visit. it should be said that he was first invited by the prime minister theresa may shortly after he was elected in 2016 for a state visit. he did come here last year, and i think his visit last year which was described as a working visit is going to be pretty reflective of what he can expect this time around which is prote protests, in fact, tens of thousands of people took to the streets to protest his visit and he can expect the same. >> lot of news coming from across the pond. thank you. ahead, how the traditional white house easter egg roll
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brought inspiration to the south lawn. you're watching "cbs this morning." ion to th lawn. difficulties for as long as i knew him. he was afraid he'd die of lung cancer. he never thought it would be copd. you always think you have more time than you do. and you really don't. (announcer) you can quit. for free help, call 1-800-quit-now. imagine if we we would be such good friends. best friends. advantage ii, kills fleas through contact all month long. i mean he's a wreck without me. advantage ii, fight the misery of biting fleas. ( ♪ ) only tylenol® rapid release gels have laser drilled holes. they release medicine fast, for fast pain relief. tylenol®.
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best selling author, brene good morning, it's 8:25. i'm kenny choi. the port of san francisco is set to vote on a lease deal with the city over a plot of embattled land for a navigation center for the homeless and the city is seeking a two year lease instead of a four-year lease. a plan to charge drivers on the lump barred street is moving forward. the bill accelerates toward a vote at the state capitol next week. and there will be a court hear nothing san francisco today in the class-action lawsuit on goggle's alleged pay discrimination. the complaint claims that goggle was paying women
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less than men doing similar work. we'll have news updates through how the date on your favorite platforms including our website at kpix.com.
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good morning, here at 8:27. we are keeping a look on your traffic this morning. there are some trouble spots on the peninsula and the south bay. let's get a look at this one that's causing quite a backup on 280. this is happening at eastbound about 80 to the 101 off-ramp. a lane is blocked and it's slow getting on $101.
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back up to 286. there's a new accident on 880 northbound if you're headed towards the dumbarton bridge. 237, an accident at great america parkway slowing things down. there's emergency construction. this ended at 6:00 a.m. in the westbound direction, those auxiliary lanes are shutdown which is why we're seeing slowdowns on the san raphael bridge because of that emergency inspection. mary. sunny and warm for your tuesday. here's a look at our treasure island camera. take a look at these highs. low 90s for santa rosa, napa, fairfield and for livermore. upper 80s for vallejo and concord and san jos low 80s for oakland, mid 70s in san francisco. so today the hottest temps we have seen so far this year, we're going to continue with those temps for tomorrow inland in the low 90s. mid 70s for the bay tomorrow and cooler
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along the coast in the mid 60s with onshore winds beginning to kick in by the end of the workweek into the weekend. we are slowly going to cool down.
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happy easter. enjoy yourselves. i'm coming down right now to be with you. first lady is coming with me. maybe i'll get this great easter bunny to come with us. >> don't come without the easter bunny, mr. president. that's president trump and first lady hosting the 141st white house easter egg roll yesterday. those are always fun. this tradition dates back to 1878. among the guests, a 10-year-old battling muscular dystrophy. we told you about jordan in 2015 when he became the face of right to try campaign. that was pushing to get patients easier access to experimental
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drugs. >> he got a hug when the president signed the bill into law. he ran up and down the lawn. he is able to run because of the treatments they fought for. glad to see he had a nice time. glad to see him running. welcome back to "cbs this morning." you know who else is running, brene brown. she is doing a ted talk and one of the most popular ever, with 39 million views. she discusses why we struggle with being vulnerable. she is a best selling author with two decades of experience researching pain and empathy. she hopes to spread the message about vulnerabilities. brene brown. >> the research is fitting in. that's the opposite. fitting in is assessing and acclimating. here is what i should say. here is what i shouldn't say. here is what i should avoid
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talking about and dressing like. that's fitting in. belonging is belonging to yourself, first. speaking your truth, telling your story and never betraying yourself for other people. true belonging doesn't require you to change who you are. it requires you to be who you are. that's vulnerable. >> brene brown joins us first on "cbs this morning" to discuss. we were talking about you in the make-up room. see what you miss in the make-up room while we are getting our hair done. >> my hair takes so much longer, i am in a special room. >> we watch it, we watch it. we love. you said vulnerable is not a weakness. i don't know anybody that wants anybody to know they are feeling vulnerable or it's an asset to what's going on in life. you say what? >> there's a lot of mythology about vulnerability. the big one is, it's weakness.
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it's uncertainty, risk and emotional exposure. i had a life changing moment standing in front of special forlss, u.s. military. i asked a question. can anyone give me an example of courage. in your life or someone else's life that didn't have discomfort. a guy said three tours, there's no courage without vulnerability. we don't understand that as a rule vulnerability is the birth blase of trust, belonging, courage. >> ucyou have to have vulnerability. you tick tok examples of it, like -- >> we asked thousands of people, what is vulnerability, everything from saying, i love you first. the first date after a divorce.
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trying to get pregnant after a miscarriage. firing someone. starting a business. as a parent, one that killed me, i remember sitting across from a participant, sending my son to orchestra pack tis today or tryouts, knowing how bad he wanlts to make first chair and knowing he probably won't make it at all. there is no courage without being all in. like, if you can do something and not feel vulnerable, it's probably not that brave. >> one of the hardest things being vulnerable that leads to creativity and success, as you say. the hardest part in taking that first step is fear of failure and fear of the critics. i want to play part of this from your special. it really speaks to why many people never take that first step. listen. >> there are millions of cheap seats in the world today filled with people who will never once step foot in that arena, never once put themselves out there. they will make it a full-time
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job to hurdle criticism and judgment and really hateful things toward us. we have got to get out of the habit of catching them and die secting and holding them close to our hearts. we have to let them drop on the floor. don't grab that hurtful stuff from the cheap seats and pull it close. don't pull it anywhere near your hearts. >> easier said than done. don't take criticism and feedback from people not being brave with their lives. >> we knlt. here is the thing. here is what i discovered. if you um up the research, everyone wants to be brave. no one wants to be vulnerable. that is the rut. that is what will reconcile our entire lives. how will i be brave with my work, my partner, my kids and stay safe and armored? the answer is, you don't. 22 years of doing this work, i have never seen the cheap seats like they are today.
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>> yes. >> twitter is filled up. >> you call them cheap seats, i call them haters. >> there's no part of bravery that doesn't contain vulnerability. when you talk ability three tours and the people who are champion to their bravery, some component of it is they were fearful, vulnerable, they succeeded. that is their no part of bravery that contains putting away your vulnerability. >> i think it depends on how you define it. if it's uncertainty, risk and exposure. we have asked 10,000 people that question. the week after i was with the service people, i was doing work with the seattle seahawks, i asked them that question. they said, no, every day on the field is vulnerable. we can get used to be vulnerable a little bit. maybe in that way, bravery becomes a practice and feels less scary.
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but i think, i know for myself, every time i'm being brave, i feel scared. >> sure. it's a common -- performers talk before they go on stage to do a part they have done a million times, they feel like they are about to die. >> yeah. >> it's there. i guess the question is, for some people, if they turn inward to vulnerability, they can get stuck in it. >> sure. >> what is the distinction between obsessing over it and recognizing it and being able to leap it in order to be successful? >> you know what i think it is? it's a learned practice of discomfort. i have learned how to manage my discomfort, physically. the physiology is real. >> it's a side car to success. >> i had a question last night that someone asked me in the audience. she was shaking and crying. i have a book coming out. i'm scared to death. i don't know what to do, this is how i feel. i said congratulations, this is what courage looks like.
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>> vulnerability is what you show when you don't know the outcome. choosing to be brave, you are going to get your beep kicked, you are going to fail and know heart break. why would we want to make that choice? >> who wants heart break? >> it's a good question. here is the problem. hard things are born of vulnerability, heart break, fear, grief, disappointment. love, joy, belonging, intimacy, trust, creating, innovation are born. when we armor up to block the hard stuff, that armor keeps all the experiences that bring meaning to our lives as well. >> i may be quoting you, but not taking a risk is a risk itself. >> can you imagine? this is how i end the special. getting to the end of our lives and having to ask, what if i would have shown up? what if i would have said yes. to me, that's more terrifying than putting myself out there.
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>> just say yes. after watching it, i texted so many teem, couples that are friends of mine. i texted so many people. you did a great job. >> thank you so much. >> really exciting. what is great is samantha bee, when they walked in, they said i love you, i love you, too. i just watched your special, it's so good. i love it when girls come together and say you are good. >> cheering you on. >> brene brown, thank you. "the call to courage" on netflix. you can get it after "cbs this morning." for the first time in years, the annual white house correspondent's dinner this saturday will not have a comedian as the featured speaker. comedian samantha bee has an idea. she's calling it the not the white house correspondent's
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we want you all to have a great time. i know it looks like we have a cash bar tonight. as i promised you in the invitation, i will get mexico to pay for all your drinks. >> that is comedian samantha bee. hosting the not the white house correspondent's dinner for the first time. it was her alternative to the
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official event honoring political reporters. the real white house correspondent's dinner is saturday in washington. once again, president trump will not attend. instead of a comedian, his torn will be the featured speaker. so, for the second time, the host of "full frontal," samantha bee will host her own dinner at the same time. >> thank you for having me. >> you said i'm not going to do this again. >> i didn't think it would be necessary. but, it turns out, now that we are not having a comedian at the dinner, it felt like it was time to -- >> you are answering a national cal. >> it's a national call, really. doing the lord's work here. yes. >> so, what can we expect? a long list of celebrities. >> a long list of special guests. we are doing great music. ultimately, we are honoring journalists. journalism is under siege for
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sure. we want to highlight that and have a fun night. we want to provide an alternative event that is joyful and secelebratery and ridiculou. >> we need fun, too. the country is so divided and so nasty. so, how do you navigate those waters? how do you know how far you can go to the line without crossing it? >> as you know, gayle, big believer in the grand old first amendment. we push limits on our show, for sure. but, we work our way through very difficult material. we try to highlight things that are important to us. we bring humor to it, too. i feel like it's a way for people to get to understand or process the things that are happening right now, which can be very devastating. i think, through the lens of humor is a way for people too. >> how long have you been doing political humor? >> for so long. >> it says in the notes 16
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years. >> yeah. >> how do you think it's changed in that time that you have done it and how has it changed under this president? >> a lot under this president. the volume of news we are handling is, it feels unsurmountable. >> like sipping water from a fire hos. >> it is like a fire hose of news. we are not spending the amount of time we used to when i worked at the day lily show, we proces stories. >> we are missing the depth. >> it's difficult to when things keep coming at you. >> is the challenge creating good comedy, not swinging at every single pitch. >> you can't. we are only on once a week, so we get to sit back and process, take it all in. >> take the best pitches. >> the best pitches and do, sit back and do a little more analysis. i feel lucky to not have to do it every day. sorry, guys. >> how about the mueller report, samantha bee?
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how did dwryou do that? >> it's difficult. i feel like -- it's a difficult one. i'm not sure that people -- i mean, people have been groomed. people are being groomed in this administration to not take things seriously and not let stories sit with them and not let things stick. i find that very distressing. it's incredibly distressing. >> people want to know about it. then people are tired of it, too. >> tired of it, too. i don't know how you knanavigat it. we have to keep presenting it to people and hoping they will -- >> there are 20 democrats running for president. a new one may have been announced since i started this sentence. >> most likely. >> is that a gift? >> it will be a very interesting year and a half. it's already so exhausting. i feel like people should want
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to be president if they want to run. i feel like we have an accidental president, somewhat. i think if you are going to run for it, you should want to do the job, not just sell a book. that's my standard. >> you have senator warren saying they should take steps toward potentially impeaching the president. >> yep. >> speaker pelosi took a step back. what do you think of the divide within the democratic party? >> there's always a divide. that's what we are good at. people need to take the report seriously and sit with the implications of it. i'm not sure we are capable of doing it these days. >> do you think this mueller report or anything else is too serious to joke about? >> of course. there are definitely things that are too serious to joke about. we don't joke about them. we find the line as we get to it. we don't have an agenda that feels off topic. we take every story that feels important to us and figure out if there's a past to it that we
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can make on the show. if there is no path, we leave it to our line. >> you will never run out of material. >> literally never -- >> you will always have a job. >> a democratic president, republican president, we never run out of material. >> unfortunately, our path has come to its end. >> no. no. >> we have to watch on saturday. >> the path is closed here. it will continue on saturday. >> thank you so much. >> not the white house correspondence diner. secretary of state, john kerry explains why climate change is a matter of national security. the mayor of georgetown, texas went from how they went from using coal to renewable energy. listen wherever you get your podcast. we'll be right back.
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samantha bee and brene brown on the same show and senator lee. i like it. that's a tv show, y'all. >> gayle king was here,
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good morning, it's 58855 -- it's 8:55. the critical testing will start with the road deck where pieces of concrete have been falling in recent months. pg&e wants to raise your rates again. the utility says it needs funds to cover wildfire safety costs, and to attract investment during its bankruptcy. the average bill could go as high as ten bucks a month through january of 2020. and the sharks hit the ice for game 7 tonight against the vegas golden knights and the puck drops at 7:00 at the shark tank. if the sharks win,
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they'll take on the colorado avalanche in the second round of the nhl playoffs. news updates throughout the day and your favorite platforms including our website. it's kpix.com.
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good morning. those of you who have the san mateo bridge as apart of your commute. this is our trouble spots. we're going to go to a live shot where you can see the backup there. it is slow and go. lots of brake lights as you make your way westbound. we are learning from chp that there is an obstruction along the bridge.
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you can't see it in this picture, but it's slowing things down. also slowing things down, that's the accident westbound 92 at alameda del -- down to 12 miles an hour. you can see on the map, there's the obstruction. northbound 880, there's several lanes blocked and it's slow and go backing you up to the south bay. mary. >> thanks, emily. it's going to be a very warm day across the bay area. even hot in some spots with highs soaring into the low 90s inland. here's a live look at the treasure island camera. we'll see plenty of sunshine through the day. check out these highs, in the low 90s for santa rosa. mid 80s for redwood city, fremont, mountain view and low 80s in oakland and mid 70s in san francisco. above average temperatures by 10 to 20 degrees and still a hot day for tomorrow in the low
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90s inland tomorrow. mid 70s for the bay. cooler along the coast in the mid 60s and cooling down as we head through the week.
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wayne: you can't lose! - (screaming) wayne: we make it wayne in the club. you've got the big deal! tiffany: yeah! cat: wait, wait, wait, wait. wayne: is it good? - show me what you got. jonathan: it's a new bmw! - (screaming) wayne: season ten-- we're going bigger! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." wayne brady here. let's make a deal, three people, let's go three of you, three of you. the ice cream cone, the ice cream cone. next. let's go with... rhona?

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