tv CBS This Morning CBS April 24, 2019 7:00am-9:01am PDT
that, and thank you for watching kpix5 this morning. >> your next local update is at 7:26 and cbs this morning is coming up next. have a great day, everyone. i hope you get your sunglasses out. in the west. it's wednesday, april 24, 2019. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump said white house officials should not answer questions from congress about the mueller report. why that could lead to a court fight with democrats over executive privilege. newly released body camera video shows a police officer shooting at a couple who appeared to be unarmed in a car in connecticut. investigators want to know why officers at the scene did not turn on their cameras when they should have. plus, a new treatment for adhd that does not require children to take their medication, the device just
approved by the fda that gives 6 million patients another option. on "cbs this morning" we reveal the 2019 national teacher of the year. they will join us right here in studio 57. with that we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye-opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> i expect the white house will continue to fight anybody coming before the congress. >> the administration engaged in stonewalling. >> the president opposes white house aides testifying to congress. >> they don't want to get to the truth. they want to get to this president. >> the death toll continues to climb in sri lanka. isis releasing video of the purported attackers pledging allegiance to the terror group. police in new haven have release the body cam video of a police-involved shooting that touched off protest. for the first time a drug company is facing felony drug chavging charges in response to
the opioid crisis. and suing luke walton at a press conference. >> when i asked him to please step off, he laughed at me. flash flooding and water rescues with wind gusts. the brothers involved in the alleged attack on jussie smollett are suing him. i just believe in dreaming big and i never even dreamed this big. and all that matters, elon musk promising a robot taxi fleet. >> tesla said owners can put their vehicles in commercial service when they're not using them. >> if you can afford a tesla, you're probably not too excited about picking up a man with a sandwich for $11. and to send the thunder home, lillard, long-range three and it's good! damian lillard, are you kidding
me? >> 37-if thor at the buzzfooter win the series. you don't see that every day. >> damian lillard for 50 points. good night! and that's why i love that game so much. it can change just like that. i love the announcer, whoever that was, good night, 50 points. good night. >> a fadeaway three-pointer at the buzzer. >> i love basketball. none of us saw the game. none of us saw the game, but we had a good night too. "time 100." a special shout-out to all people at time. it was a lovely evening. welcome to "cbs this morning." we're going to begin with this. president trump is strongly resisting those who want to see his financial data. the president told the "washington post" his staffers should not testify on capitol hill. he says they have cooperated
fully with special counsel robert mueller and, quote, there is no reason to go any further especially in congress where i is very partisan. >> the house judiciary committee has sent a s&p for testimony from former white house attorney don mcgahn. weijia jiang is at the white house. good morning. >> good morning. a senior official tells cbs news the white house is keeping all of its legal options open with regard to any subpoenas served. former white house counsel don mcgahn is mentioned more than 150 times in the mueller report. mcgahn recounted in detail to investigators how the president ordered him to fire special counsel robert mueller and then pressure him to ever deny that happening. president trump is accusing house democrats of trying to score political points telling, i could have taken the absolute
opposite route. house judiciary chairman jerry fact nadler said the moment for the white house to assert some privilege to prevent this testimony from being heard has long since passed. treasury secretary steven mnuchin advised them to turn over it. >> he's the white house lawyer, not at the president's lawyer. that's one of the important distinctions. now to the person trying to replace the president. potentially the last big runner is about to enter the race. sources tell cbs news former vice president joe biden will launch his campaign tomorrow ahead of a fund-raiser in philadelphia. ed o'keefe is covering the 2020 campaign. good morning. >> good morning. it will be monday in pittsburgh. from there we're told he's off to visit the primary states and put special emphasis on south
carolina, a state he's long enjoyed support. >> we've got to get moving. >> former vice president biden will enter the race for the 2020 democratic nomination in a place he's ever been, on top. the latest polling shows him leading the large field of 2020 democratic hopefuls with 27%. 7% ahead of senator bernie sanders. >> we'll take back this country. i mean it. don't give up. >> he hinted that an announcement will be coming soon, though he's been toying with the idea of getting into the race for a year. >> what's the holdup? >> what's the holdup? putting everything together, man. >> in february his family was on board. since then eight women have alleged biden made them feel
uncomfortable in the past. later he partially apologized. >> i'm sorry. >> i sat down with him in late 2007. >> i'm convinced, me matched against obama, me matched against hillary, me matched against anyone else, i will do just fine. >> but biden ended up placing fifth in the iowa caucus. he dropped out but later became barack obama's vice president. he chose not to run in 2016 after the death of his son beau the year before. >> i regretted it every day, but it was the right decision for my family and me. >> at 76, he'll be the second oldest. it's unclear if he'll enjoy is up pore from younger more liberal democratic party. norah.
>> all right, ed. thank you. that confirmed death toll from the sri lanka terror attacks has reached 359. a camera shows two of the suspects inside the hotel just before it was bombed on monday morning. >> reporter: good morning. i'm at the mosque but the families who worship here are very much afraid they will be targeted in revenge violence for sunday's bombings, even though they feel as saddened and sickened as anybody by the % actions of the extremists. here are the suicide bombers in a video put out by isis, swearing allegiance to islamic state. the man in the middle a local
islam hate preacher who was known to sri lanka. >> i don't think they took this threat seriously enough. >> reporter: he says they warned officials three years ago. and this month sri lanka security forces received more than one foreign intelligence warnings that attacked were in the works. but it gets even worse than that. >> we were told not even ten minutes before the blast, indian intelligence had a threat this is going to happen. the churches should be evacuated and this would have reduced the number of deaths. the intelligence had been far too complacent. >> surely it's more like criminally negligent. >> completely. >> reporter: all day yesterday christians buried the victims of sunday's attack. but sri lankan knows that anguish and widespread fury of the government could turn
against him. >> the fear of backlash because last night, most of us could not go to sleep and because after this, muslims can try to hide. >> reporter: sri lanka's president has said he's going to fire the defense chiefs and restructure the police and security services, but, frankly, most people here think that's just too little and far too late. >> elizabeth palmer in sri lanka. thank you, liz. police in the san francisco bay area say eight people were hurt when a driver appeared to mow them down on purpose. the incident happened yesterday in sunnyvale, just west of san jose. police say a car was speeding when it slammed into a group of pedestrians before crashing into a tree. some of the victims have serious injuries. bikes and personal items were scattered in the street. investigators say the incident appears to have been intentional
and they're trying to determine the motive. the driver, who has not been identified, is in custody. walton of sexual assault five years ago is now speak out. kelli tenanant said she can no longer keep silent. carter evans has more. >> good morning. she said she knew him as a mentor and friend and met him when she wrote a book. when she gave him a copy he convinced her to join him in his room. >> i thought he was going to rape me. she said she was hesitant go to his room but after knowing him for a long time she felt she could trust him. >> out of nowhere he pinned me down on the bed and held my arms
down with all of his weight after kissing my face, my neck, and my chest. >> after freeing herself he grabbed her again. >> i asked him to please let go and stop and he continued to laugh in my ear. >> tennant was a reporter based in los angeles. once he moved south to coach the lakers, she said she was forced to interact with him more often. >> every time i showed up to practice or games, he would be sure to hug me and kiss me on the cheek. >> reporter: in a statement wham on the's attorneys calls the accusations baseless. his attorney says her allegations are baser and the accuser is an opportunist, not a victim and her claim is not credible. they're both gathering more information. >> i'm was 25 when this first
happened. >> reporter: tennant said she confided in family and friends but never filed charges. >> i was scared. >> she said it's taken her all this time. her lawyer said they're seeking unspecified punitive damages and an apology. >> a tough story to hear. thank you. acting homeland security chief kevin mcaleenan says separating families on the border is not on the table in this sunday's "60 minutes." more than 3,000 children have been separated due to the president's now zero tolerance policy. >> i think when you lose the public's trust and you have to recalibrate, that means it wasn't successful.
>> looking back on it, does it work. >> it was effective. it reduced the flow but it didn't work in the sense we lost the public's trust. >> there certainly needs to be a sound bite on that. last week we brought you a story of a man reunited with his son after nearly a year. this morning manuel bojorquez brings us another emotional reunion. they're originally from honduras, two brothers brought back to newark. listen to this. >> reporter: he stepped off the plane from houston sex months to the day after being separated from his 8-year-old brother andy. >> junior has been raising andy on his own for the past two
years. they arrived at a border crossing on october 17th. after a trip by bus. the next day andy was taken from his brother. he was not a minority. >> you're an adult, he was a child and you could not be in the same place. >> andy had been placed in a foster care center nearly 2,000 miles away in new york city with other kids his age. >> you could barely get through that call. he was crying. >> since he was 3, he was the only person he had known. >> last friday was the day the brothers had waited 183 days for. >> so he doesn't know it's happening right now?
so this might be a surprise to him. >> paperwork in hand he walked into the center alone and minutes later walked out with his arm tightly around his shoulder. their smiles smark the end of being apart. >> he's like your father. >> reporter: they never lost hope they would see each other again and now that andy is better with his big brother, the soccer fanatic has only one thing on his mind. you want to play. >> play he did with junior at his side. >> we should point out junior and andy are back in houston. they're awaiting a court date. i think as was pointed out, we discuss policy. we want to point the people
behind the policy and how they're affected. >> that's why i think it's so good to put a face on those numbers. >> what originally was called policy, it's happening on the heads of little children. >> the good news is we eenl continue to bring you those stories. we finally know the man who became an overnight millure. your name is manuel franco. you're 24 years old. go, you. his biggest goal before winning was getting $1,000 in his bank account. he was feeling weirdly lucky when he bought those tickets. >> i honestly looked at the
camera and i wanted to wink at it. >> reporter: he checked his $10 online after work the next night when he heard the winner was sold in wisconsin. >> i was like, i live in wisconsin. he was happy when his ticket won $4 but he nearly missed the big one. it was stuck to another. >> i was like, no freaking way. i screamed for about five or ten minutes. good thing my neighbors didn't here. >> i was sweating so much. i really wanted to say something to anybody there and i knew i was a bad decision and i pretty much never showed up to work again. >> his odds were 1 in 192.2 million. now after taking the lump sum,
he'll have 326. >> have you bought any more powerball tickets? >> i don't plan to buy anymore. >> for "cbs this morning," don dahler. >> i'm very curious about that. he went to work the first day, was sweating so much but didn't go back. he had a girlfriend. but he said that winning ticket didn't have anything to do with the ticket we bought together. >> i think he's about to have many more new friends. >> you're so right, john. >> a first of its condition drug-free dream wins approval good wednesday morning to you. a mild start to the day. we'll see plenty of sunshine with warm to hot conditions. so another day of hot temps especially inland. 90 in fairfield and
we have much more news ahead. newly released video shows a controversial police shooting near the yale university camera. why missing video makes it harder to answer questions about what really happened. plus, the documents that show more than 12,000 boy scouts were sexually abused, and the name of many of their alleged abusers. you're watching "cbs this morning." not buzzword fresh. but, actually fresh-fresh. fresh. at panera, we hand-pick berries at peak-season. use creamy avocado. cage-free eggs. and a dressing fit for a goddess. oh and every ingredient is 100% clean.
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so, maybe an electric car isn't for you after all. or, is it? ♪ good morning, everyone. it is 7:26. i'm michelle griego. the fbi is helping sunnyvale police after investigators say a driver may have intentionally mowed down a total of 8 pedestrians last night. the driver is in custody, but he's not charged with any crimes at this point. in san francisco, the port commission has unanimously approved plans for a homeless navigation center on the embarcadero and officers will patrol the area everyday. oakland raiders running down lynch. he's reportedly hanging up his
at 20 to 60 percent off specialty store prices. at ross. yes for less. good morning, we have some trouble spots out there this morning at 7:28. one is on the san mateo bridge and things are slow and go across the span. this is an accident -- this is heavier than normal traffic. we do have an issue getting onto the bay bridge. headed towards the maze, there's an accident in powell and that's backing everything up passed the maze onto the e-shore freeway making your drive slow, but at least it's under a sunny sky, mary. a beautiful day ahead and plenty of sunshine. warm to hot daytime high temperatures especially inland. we're at 90 degrees for a high in fairfield. livermore, 89 and concord. you can break a record in concord.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> you dropped something? >> i dropped the top of my pen. >> do you want me to get it? if i bend down, might not get back up. >> you're one of the "time 100," gayle. you don't have to do any of that. >> we're going to -- >> oh, no, no. i must get it now to prove that i can. ta-da. >> okay, all right. now that we've tidied up around here. >> now that we've done our morning squat.
>> that's it. it will hold me for a couple of days. >> callisthenics with gayle. an armored train carrying north korean leader kim jong-un ahead of tomorrow's summit with russia leader vladimir putin. he's looking to seek help because of its nuclear weapons program. first time the two leaders are meeting. the names of nearly 200 boy scout leaders from new york to new jersey who are accused of sexually abusing boys two years ago are facing the public. they say the organization has maintained so-called perversion files for decades. an expert says they contain information about nearly 8,000 boy scout volunteers.
i have the goosebumps. she said the documents include over 12,000 victims. they say at no time have we knowingly allowed a perpetrator to work with you. and we mandate that workers immediately report any allegations to law enforcement. we've talked a lot about abuse before. the abuse stops. >> you have goosebumps because you don't expect to hear the phrase perversion files associated with the boy scouts. >> absolutely. >> you're right. we have to discuss it. a new study suggests that e-cigarettes contains toxic products. 27% show traces of inflammatory bacteria. 81% showed signed of fungal contamination.
exposure is associated with a range of conditions including asthma and reduced lung function. newly released body cam video gives a dramatic new view from one of the two accomplishes who shot at a car near yale university in connecticut. the footage shows the officer firing several shots at the car last week. a woman in the passenger seat was injured. she rand the driver did not appear to be armed. an investigation tries to determine if they were justified in opening fire. mola language hi is in new haven, connecticut. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, john. the shooting happened at this intersection one week ago. officials acknowledge it's unusual to release video footage in just one week. it usually takes four to six months, but they chose to be
more transparent. >> devin eaton initially failed to turn otherwise hin body camera, but it shows him taking aim at a car with a dreesher and passenger inside. 22-year-old stephanie washington was the passenger. she was shot in the face. the driver, 21-year-old paul witherspoon was somehow uninjured. he got out of the car an instant before the first shots were fired. james rubella. >> was he ordered to open the door? >> there are indications he was told to open the door or come out with his hands up. >> which is what hi has done. >> i it appears like it. but i can't tell what's in his hand. >> it matched the description of a reported armed robbery. video shows eaton shuffling by the car while shooting through
the windows. terrance pollacked a state officials say is inconsistent. >> we have to look at what's going on with police and how they look at our people. >> reporter: witherspoon's uncle stressed the need to repair trust with the community following a weekend of peaceful protests in which the community demanded accountability. >> when something happens, come together as one. that's how you make a difference. >> kesha green is witherspoon's mother. >> i understand that you have a job to do and you want go moment. >> reporter: the public safety commissioner said wiktderspoon and washington are not facing
charg charges. she's expect to make a full physical recovery. >> the police officers in this case have a lot to do. what if you don't have the option of turning it off or turning it on. the technology is such there's got to be a way to do it. it defeats the whole purpose. the national parks service is investigating after a second visitor died at the grand can union. she was walking along the rim when she suddenly fell. the victim's name is being withheld until her family is notified. earlier this month a california man died after falling 400 feet also from the south rim of the canyon. >> have you been to the canyon? >> it's very easy to fall off if
you're not comfortable. doctors get the go ahead to treat adhd patients with something other than drugs. hello there. she's colorful. i like it. if you're on the, go here's a personal invitation from john dickerson to you. you can subscribe to our podcast because you get the day's top stories. you get -- how much time? you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. because they don't relieve nasal congestion. flonase allergy relief is different. flonase relieves sneezing, itchy, watery eyes and a runny nose, plus nasal congestion, which pills don't. flonase helps block 6 key inflammatory substances. most pills only block one. and 6 is greater than 1. start your day with flonase for more complete allergy relief. flonase. this changes everything.
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♪ in today's morning rounds, the fda just approved the first device to treat adhd. we first told you yesterday about the breakthrough that will be marketed as a treatment for children who are 7 to 12 years old. in a clinical trial, kids got low-level electrical pulses while they slept. an estimated 6.1 million children have been diagnosed with adhd in the u.s. according to a national survey of children's health in 2016. our dr. tara narula is here.
so how does this work? >> the device is basically a new treatment that's nondrug related, which is great for a lot of parents who don't want to put their kids on medication. it's the size of a cell phone and has a wire that attaches to a patch that's placed on the child's forehead. they wear it at night while they're sleeping for about eight hours. it's meant for kids over the age of 7 not on medication. essentially, the way it works is it emits a low-level electrical pulse that essentially stimulates a cranial nerve. the idea is that that nerve then sends signals into the brain, particularly to the areas that are important for attention, for functioning and behavior, and the idea is it can help symptoms. they saw in this small study of about 60 kids over four weeks, it did reduce symptoms. it seems to be on par with the effects of nonstimulant medications. >> so this is the area of the brain that's still developing. this is the executive function area of the brain. >> right. >> doesn't get fully cooked until about age 25.
so what's the downside? it feels like you're tinkering with a part of the brain that's developing. >> this is clearly the first of its kind. i think probably we have a long way to go in terms of the research. but as far as this study, they did not see any serious adverse events. they did see side effects like drowsiness, increased appetite, some fatigue, headache, teeth clenching. but as i said, it was a small study, and it was over a short period of time. we don't know what it would be like if kids were on medication when they used this. >> how do you know the difference between a child that's a little ram bunk, a little distracted, and someone that has adhd? >> i think there's a little confusion. a lot of the symptoms, like daydreaming or fidgeting or talking a lot, could be misconstrued.
really, this is a chronic disorder that affects about 10% of children. it's characterized by hyperactivity, impulsivity. you see it at school and at home. it persists for longer than six months. >> and they can't control it? >> and it affects function. if their function is limited academically, socially, emotionally, that's when you might want your child to be seen and evaluated. we know a third of these kids have other disorders like anxiety disorders or mood disorders. a third will go on to carry the symptoms into adulthood. the issue is it can be associated with things like increased risk of substance abuse, injury, accidental or intentional, poor academic performance. important to really truly identify it and get kids treated for it. >> once you have it, do you always have it? >> some people may outgrow it. some, it can persist into adulthood for sure. and there are treatments. we know for kids under 6, the recommendation is behavioral therapy. this is really where we teach parents how to kind of reinforce positive behaviors and eliminate those ones that are negative.
and also then medication in combination with behavioral therapy for kids over 6. the class of drugs we typically use are stimulants like a adderall. but they have side effects too. >> there's help out there. doctors want to help. >> as always, check with your doctor. thank you. coming up next, a look at this morning's other headlines, including why the brothers involved in the alleged jussie smollett hoax are now suing two of the "empire" actors good wednesday morning to you. it's going to be feeling like summer once again today. so a hot day inland. 90 in fairfield and livermore. 9 in concord. 80 for oakland. mid 70 in san francisco and
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines. "time" magazine reports federal prosecutors filed their first of its kind drug trafficking against two opioid distributors. the indictment read yesterday lawrence doud iii was listed. he could go to prison for life if he's convicted on all charges. the former chief compliance officer has already pled guilty this in this case. the "los angeles times" reports two more people will plead guilty in a college admissions scandal including a california soccer coach.
she created a profile. jenky was deeply involved in the recruiting scheme for years. she's agreed to cooperate fully with prosecutors. the brothers are suing two of the "empire"'s attorneys. the attorney for smollett said the broerthers falsely claimed they unequivocally led a criminalally home phobe zbik. the most smog choked cities are all in california. topping the list for the 19th year is the lanos angeles/long
beach area followed by visalia, bakersfield, fresno, madeira, hanford, and sacrament. >> i always thought california was healthy. it was quite a big party at the "time 100" including gayle. we'll hear some of the names coming up. ♪ be right back. with moderate to severe crohn's disease, i was there, just not always where i needed to be. is she alright? i hope so. so i talked to my doctor about humira. i learned humira is for people who still have symptoms of crohn's disease after trying other medications. and the majority of people on humira saw significant symptom relief and many achieved remission in as little as 4 weeks.
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good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. the fbi is investigating after a driver mowed down pedestrians in sunnyvale. witnesses say the driver deliberately crashed into the victims. the suspect is in custody but he's not charged with crimes at this point. a report but the lung association of california gives san francisco and marin an a for improving the air we breathe and failing in alameda and contra costa and santa clara counties. the sharks rallied from a three goal deficit in the third period forcing overtime. this win against the vegas golden
good morning, your commute is heating up now. let's take a look at your travel spots. we're going to start with the nimitz freeway. there's a pair of accidents as you make your way to the san mateo bridge. and they are not looking good. they're backing things up. in the northbound direction as you're headed towards 92 and in the southbound direction as you're headed toward 92 as well and there's another slow and go act and it's pulled off to the shoulder on the bridge itself. getting to the bay bridge, also not looking good. there's an accident westbound 80 at san pueblo and a lane blocked. and a 45 minute drive to the bridge. mary. it's going to feel summer especially inland topping out in the 80s to about 90 degrees. 90 for a high in fairfield and livermore. and 89 in concord.
good morning to our viewers in the west. it's th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead the link between isis and the sri lanka bombings what they say about the future of the terror organization. we'll talk with former cia insider, michael burrell, you can hear it here. the conversation with the national teacher of the year. we'll announce the winner on "cbs this morning." first, here is today ice eye opener at 8:00. president trump is strongly resisting democrats who want to question current and former white house aids.
the white house is keeping all the legal options open with regard to any subpoenas served under administration officials. >> biden's first campaign event is in philly. >> he's going to fire the defense structures and restructure the police and security securities. people think it's far too little too late. >> it's taken her all the time to muster up the courage to tell her story. her lawyer said they're seeking punitive damages and apology. >> i thought he was going rape me. >> it's unusual for body cam video hob released after just one week. it's a process that typically takes four to six months. with increasing pressure, officials chose to be more transparent. >> there are now 20 democrats running for president. 20. yes. one more candidate and the fire marshall will step in and shut it down. you clowns get out of here!
all right. we have to clear this hallway. sanders, get off the floor! there are some other prominent democrats who agree it's getting a bit too crowded. but it sorts itself out. that's a democracy. >> right. more to come. >> right. >> i'm norah o'donnell with gayle king and john dicke jon. sri lanka's president is asking his country's police chief and defense minister to resign after officials fail to act on warnings ahead of sunday's terror attacks. at least 359 people are now reported killed in a string of suicide bombings at churches and hotels on easter sunday. police say 60 people have been arrested in connection with the attacks. the u.s. embassy in sri lanka said it had no prior knowledge of any threats. the ambassador said this morning she believes terrorist groups are still plotting possible attacks inside that country. isis released this video claiming that it shows a group
of suicide bombers that took part in the attacks after pledging allegiance to the terror group. isis has offered no other evidence to back up its claim of responsibility. cbs news senior national contributor joins us from washington. a former deputy director and acting director of the cia and host of intelligence matters pod cast. good morning, mike. >> good morning. >> so, two days passed before isis claimed responsibility. what does this tell you about what role isis may or may not have actually played in this bombing? >> so, john, there's two possibilities. right. one is that they somehow directed the attack. the other is that they simply inspired it. the fact that it took them two days to claim responsibility suggests to me that it might be the latter inspired rather than the former directed. because if they directed it, they would have known from the get go that played a role.
it's suggestive of inspiration rather than direction, but i think it's going to take some time for us to figure out that exactly. >> it was so well coordinated. i mean, the number of attacks. does that suggest some foreign interference or help? >> so it does on the surface but i think one thing we have to be conscious of is that the sir lane can security services are not strong. i think it's even fair to say they're inept. so you have to look at the capabilities of the terrorist group relative to the security service that they're running up against. what is interesting, to me, is less the fact they didn't do enough with the warning they were given and more of the fact that all of this happened right underneath their nose and they didn't see any of it. that's more interesting to me. it suggests that they need significant strengthening as a security service. >> i want to get your take on a couple of big stories out this morning that involve russian
interference in our elections, first. jared kushner, one of the president's closest advisors was here in new york. he rarely does interviews, and he suggested yesterday the multiple investigations into russian election interference were more harmful to american democracy than essentially the original interference. let's listen to what he said. >> you look at you know what russia did buying some facebook ads to try to sew dissent and it's a terrible thing. i think the investigations and the spikelation that happened for the last two years had a much harsher impact on our democracy than a couple of facebook ads. >> was it just facebook ads that russia was involved in? >> no. the russians across a whole range of activities from stealing information and giving it to wikileaks to trying to get inside state and local voting systems, to the use of their overt media, to everything they did on social media, it was huge -- it was a very
significant and extensive interference. jared is trying to down play this a little bit by saying a few ads. right. we're talking about ads that reached over 100 million people. so this was a significant attack and the investigation never would have occurred had the attack never occurred. so i think the attack is the most significant thing here. >> go ahead. >>well, multifaceted they were trying to get in lots of points. the reason this is important not just what happened in the past but what is happening in the future in the "new york times" has a piece this morning that said former department of homeland secretary was told by mick mulvaney not to bring up new russian interference problems in front of the president. it would make the president angry. >> it's clear to me and clear to u.s. intelligence officials, and we know this from public testimony by the director of
national intelligence, that it is highly likely that the russians are going to come back and play a significant role in the 2020 election, and that we should expect new approaches, new things they're going to do to try to get around the defenses we put in place. that means, to me, there needs to be a very significant effort on the part of the u.s. government to defend ourselves. and that really requires the leadership of the president. and if he's not providing that leadership, then i worry about whether our government will be ready for the attack that is almost certainly coming. >> all right. you'll be calling the white house to let them know that when? >> right away. >> thank you. >> good to see you. >> it's stunning reporting in the "new york times" whether you have a white house-led, a multifaceted way to push back against the cyber attacks and other things. thank you so much. and we should point out that mike is interviewing of secretary of state mike pompeo.
time celebrated the 100 people. the time 100 party brought some of the world's most influential people all under one roof. this year's list includes artists, athletes, icons, and pioneers in their fields. gayle king made the list for the first time. >> nibble dreaming big. and i never even dream this big and i'm standing here on the time 100 carpet. >> to get this award is something i never dreamed of. i want to influence people for the better and make people smile and happy. so the fact that people are like, okay, you're doing exactly that right now. it's awesome. >> it's a big smile there. and we should point out that almost half of those honored this year are women. >> yeah. it's the most ever, they said. >> yeah. and, gayle, weapon want to let you know we spoke to people on the red carpet last night who wanted to share their messages with you. take a listen. >> she's so awesome and strong.
when i first met you, i was like, man, she's so lucky because she has oprah as a friend. now i'm like oprah is lucky to have a gayle in her life. we should have a gayle. congratulations. >> gayle, way to go, gayle! you're killing it, girl. >> very proud of you. we kind of share these covers. that's cool. there she is! she's a star! >> gayle is one of the kindest people in the world. she's also kind of the heart and soul of our show. >> gayle will sometimes say the thing that is on her mind and then needs to be said and then perhaps others wouldn't say. there's a kind of wonderful candor about gayle. [ laughter ] >> i was having trouble being candid about that. >> you're so funny. a man came up to me yesterday and said sometimes you say things i don't know i'm thinking. i thought it was a funny way to say it. i have to say a special shoutout to the cbs photographer. i think it was terrence on the red carpet last night. i have these hot flashes. there's no good time to have it.
i started sweating like a bull and he said you might want to stop for a second and wipe yourself off. there's no good time but it looks like i'm having an illness of some kind. i appreciate him because you're walking down the thing. i have to tell you, it was so much fun. we've been going to these for a long time and i like being, as i said, being a looky loo. there's somebody you want to meet or talk to. it was a kick. glenn close and i were pinching each other. it is how it felt. >> it was fun for us, too, to collect compliments for you, too. >> it does take a village. it does. what we do here is a huge, huge team effort. i'm forever grateful for everybody we work with in this room! including you and abby and tony and andrew and joe and nicky. >> all the members of the crew. >> yeah. >> and andrew and mike. >> there are most influential people here. >> and the mulen brothers in the
mulen cave. >> we'll have to give people somatics. >> and mr. bailey. okay. and jason. all right. i'm going to go. if i miss anybody, i'm so sorry! there are more than 3 million public school teachers but one, only one person earned the title of the 2019 national teacher of the year. ahead, we'll rereveal the inspiring teacher who will join us in studio 57 and alexis and clare. first, it's 8:11. and chandler and aaron and
there's much more news there's more news ahead. we celebrate the acclaimed opera singer who turned a life-saving gift into a gift of a song. meghan markel is going her own way when it comes to her upcoming baby delivery. we'll talk to tina brown about how the changes are being met inside the royal family. you're watching "cbs this morning." the royal family. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪
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singer we first met about seven years ago. her family tells us charity died tuesday morning. in addition to her celebrated voice, the singer was also a champion of organ donation. she received two sets of transplanted lungs. seth done shows us how it allowed her to continue to do what she was born to do. ♪ >> reporter: opera is hard enough to master. never mind the charity tillman was singing with lungs that were not her own. >> when i go into a stage and when i sing, it makes me so happy! because i'm sharing one of the things i value most. >> reporter: we first met in 2012 at the cleveland clinic. where we scrubbed in to talk with the singer after her second double lung transplant. >> how are you? i'm seth. nice to meet you. >> she showed us her therapy
sessions and sense of humor. >> it makes you sound like an opera singer on crack. >> reporter: she loved to sing but by age 20 oxygen was not properly absorbed by the body and forces the heart to work overtime. she had her first emergency lung transplant in 2009 and later needed another after her body started to reject the lungs. how is the wait for a transplant? >> every time the phone rings, you hope that maybe, maybe they've found a match. >> reporter: after being placed on advanced life support, they found a donor. >> organ donation, in certain respects, it brings us closer to immortality. literally a part of us goes on living after we're gone. >> reporter: live and sing she did. ♪ dr. john met her several years
later after she wrote a book about her experiences and held a special performance with the daughter of her lung donor. >> reporter: do you have a relationship with your donor through your lungs? do you feel you're giving her a voice? >> well, umm, i think she gives me voice. >> reporter: her family said humor got her through. >> it's our dreams to spend our lives with the people, with the things that we love most. and so i'm so grateful to be given another opportunity to sing and to share. it brings me more joy than i can express. and i express a lot of things. so that's saying something. >> reporter: she often went by the name charity sunshine. her husband wrote she passed away with family by her side and sunshine on her face. for "cbs this morning," seth done. [ cheers and applause ] >> it's a beautiful thing to say. passed away with sunshine on her face.
>> and she went through so much, too. i remember when seth did the story. i had never heard of her before but what a beautiful voice. sad to hear that news. ahead, how the door is being kept open for netflix to potentially win oscars. you're watching "cbs this morning." kept open for netflix to potentially win oscars. you're watching "cbs this morning." my joints... they hurt. the pain and swelling. the psoriasis. cosentyx treats more than just the joint pain of active psoriatic arthritis. it even helps stop further joint damage. don't use if you're allergic to cosentyx. before starting, get checked for tuberculosis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight them may occur. tell your doctor about an infection or symptoms, if your inflammatory bowel disease symptoms develop or worsen, or if you've had a vaccine or plan to. serious allergic reactions may occur. get real relief, with cosentyx. ensure max protein... to give you the protein you need with less of the sugar you don't. (straining) i'll take that.
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that's ken jennings who's watching this. jennings won during his 74-game run. a lot of people weren't good morning. it is 8:25. i'm michelle griego. the fbi is helping sunnyvale police this morning after investigators say a driver may have intentionally mowed down a total of 8 pedestrians last night. the driver is in custody. but he's not charged with any crimes at this point. today, state senator wiener plans to address the housing crisis in sacramento. the bill will force small and medium -- a federal judge given fg and e the green light to pay employees $235 million in bonuses.
xfinity. the future of awesome. well, good morning. there are trouble spots out there and most of them are in the south bay. let's start out with your drive times in the south bay. all of them in the red this morning. take a look at how long it's going to take you to get to where you're going in the south bay and remember it, add a couple of minutes because accidents keep popping up. one at westbound 237. a lane is blocked and slow and go from 880 to 101. northbound 101 also has another one at
the lawrence expressway. 101 is backed up south of san jose and passed that towards -- passed the dumbarton bridge. another one on wind chester and a lane blocked and 280, a right shoulder blocked on the 28 miles an hour. slow and go getting off of the san mateo bridge. mary. thanks, emily. sunny and warm. the hot conditions especially inland. here's a live look at our south bay san jose camera and you can see blue skies. san jose, 86 this afternoon. 89 in concord. 80 berkeley 74 in san francisco. along the coast, it's going to be cooler for you. watching light onshore flow kick in. 67 in pacifica. cooler for thursday and for friday. much cooler by the weekend. we'll see a stronger sea breeze
as we go through the weekend into early into early next week. really pulling us down. ons? good luck finding one of those. so, maybe an electric car isn't for you after all. or, is it? ♪ when it comes to reducing the evsugar in your family's diet,m. coke, dr pepper and pepsi hear you. we're working together to do just that. bringing you more great tasting beverages with less sugar or no sugar at all. smaller portion sizes, clear calorie labels and reminders to think balance. because we know mom wants what's best.
more beverage choices, smaller portions, less sugar. balanceus.org welcome back to cbs th-- "c this morning." right now it's time to show you the headlines. alabama affiliate wtvy reports on an amazing story of survival. a woman missing for five days was found alive in a wrecked car. authorities say a passer by noticed a car off a road on monday. it was mostly hidden by brush and in a ditch. rescuers found robin joy trapped inside and pinned against the door. it took crews more than an hour to free her. she's currently in the hospital in stable condition. >> that's a miracle story. google has become the first
drone operator to receive government approval as an airline. wing aviation llc, a subsidiary of google, was given the same certi certifications that smaller airlines get from the faa. drone regulations do not permit flights over crowds and urban areas. the company plans to begin delivering packages in virginia in the coming months. it's planning to apply for permission to expand to other regions. >> if you live on a tarmac, you can get your deliveries. and variety reports on a win for streaming services like netflix. the academy of motion picture arts and sciences will not change the rules for oscar eligibility. the academy says it plans to further study the changes occurring in the movie industry. director steven spielberg reportedly planned to suggest restrictions on the eligibility of streaming services for
oscars. netflix's "roma" won three oscars this year, including best director. remember when i was thanking the crew a minute ago? can i thank lee on camera three? thank you, lee. the world is eagerly awaiting the arrival of britain's newest miracle. i cannot wait to get the news! meghan has gone from tv star and philanthropist to duchess of sussex. >> i, harry, take you, meghan, to be my wife. >> reporter: last spring about 50 million people tuned in to watch the duke and duchess of sussex say "i do." >> to be here and with the incredible women on the panel. >> reporter: for many, meghan markel symbolized a refreshing
position to royal family. they have taken a different position to royal life. the palace announced the couple's plans would remain private. that means no pictures on the hospital steps after the birth of their child. a tradition william and kate and harry's parents have embraced. the sunday times reported this week that the duke and duchess could live abroad in africa for three years. offering them with the newspaper calls a break from the uk. though very popular, markel has faced heavy scrutiny. the 37-year-old has been the target of online trolling, racism, and rumors of growing tensions within the royal family. in an interview in february, markel's friends defended her. they say they wanted to stand up against the global bullying and speak the truth about our friend. the royal family has since announced new social media community guidelines to create a safe environment on the royal family's social media platforms.
cbs news contributor tina brown covered the wedding with us and she covered the dianna chronicles. i remember we were on the balcony and one of the 50 million going "harry!" >> yeah. >> it was quite a day. >> a good moment. >> a lot happened in the year for harry and meghan. she's gotten married, moved, having a baby. she's been under a microscope. how do you think she handled what could be harsh spotlight? >> i think she's done a great job of coming into this immensely difficult transition. what she's dealing with are two-pronged horrors. one, the awful gossiping of the different rival camps. and the other is -- the palace. >> yeah. where charles lives hates and rivals and competes like different tvs shows competing.
they're trying to, you know, protect charles and camila. everyone forgets them but they're the next in line and harry's staff and the four of them are together and splits together. each needs their own office. now they each need their own offices with their own agendas. they're all kind of fighting. and the queen's of course the big brother of it all. and they get the last say. but there's a lot of his si fits. and the second thing, of course, is the press who have believed in royal boys as theirs. they felt protective about them. but these boys are not children anymore. they're not. >> they're no longer boys. >> yeah. so now they've got their own agency and the press don't like it. they want them to be theirs. >> they remember them. >> is it all vanity? all of this sniping and fighting or is there a real something really at stake? >> well, i mean, what is at stake is a kind of spotlight and power shift.
charles is now 78 and he's still the prince of wales. >> why doesn't the queen step down? she's 93. >> she won't step down because she doesn't believe it's about an office. she thinks it's about an chor nation. she will die on her bed she took the oath. that's the person she is. >> we're waiting for baby sussex. >> we are. >> how are some of the traditions changing with them in terms of a royal baby? >> well, they've decided they don't want to have any royal photograph on the step, you know, when they come outside the hospital. >> is that offensive to people? >> it has really angered the prez -- press. i'm not sure it was the greatest of moves in terms of the popularity. but on the other hand, this is a very private event. she's allowed to do what she wants after having a baby. i think she could have given
them like two minutes of getting into a car. it would have been a better karma at this particular moment. the fact they decided not to is, obviously, a defiant gesture saying this is our private act. it has definitely upset people a lot. the other thing she's doing differently having her own obgyn there. not the queen's doctors. she doesn't want queen's team. i get. kate didn't do that because kate always is so perfect. she just did exactly what she was supposed to do. but meghan, again, she's an independent woman of her own thinking. >> you get your choice of gynecological team. >> right. >> use the word defiant because they make the decision they want to have their picture released the way they want to. could it be they're not in line for the throne, they want to do this very differently. >> yeah. totally entitled. i think it's been a lot of animosity. but, you know, she wanted a deliver -- woman to deliver her
child. dianna got the same flak when she decided her children was going to a school. she did what she wanted to do. she was the first royal to take her baby on a royal tour. everybody did the same thing to her. it's moving the needle. >> what year is it? >> right. >> people are cheering them on. >> yeah. what is incredible is we have the social media which the royals never had. it will add to more competitive issues. >> right. >> because, you know, within five hours of them watching their personal instagram they have 5.1 billion followers. >> turn the volume to 10 and listen to taylor swift. the haters will hate, hate, hate, shake it off. >> good to be here. >> you'll be back. >> i know. we're celebrating teachers this morning because teachers are responsible for educating more than 50 million students across the country. we do this every year on "cbs
teachers are responsible for educating more than 50 million students across the u.s. the program is designedth to reward excellence in teaching. the 2016 national teacher of the year. ja jahana hayes now represents her community in congress. it includes -- donna gradel, kelly harper, danielle riha and rodney robinson. the 2019 teacher of the year is rodney robinson. he teaches social studies and history inside the richmond juvenile detention center and his focus is helping his students become socially conscious citizens who make the most out of their second chance. >> he's so much more than just a teacher. >> who are the five people with
the most responsible -- >> he's the pillar of our community. he is the father, the big brother, friend. he's all of that and more to our students. >> reporter: the principal recruited rodney robinson to join her team at verjee. >> i knew he would be impactful on day one. >> reporter: robinson's students have been accused of crimes from light offenses like skipping school to serious charges like murder. >> do you see how you can make a case for each individual person. >> reporter: so to encourage them he covered the school with college banners and motivational quotes from the kids' hares. robinson has become a hare himself. >> there's no ton of bright spots. they call him big rob. >> big rob. >> his personality is big, impact is big. it just stuck.
>> reporter: over a decade ago these two were robinson's students. >> the biggest lesson he taught me was to never slack. >> share knowledge, pay for it. >> reporter: they're doing exactly that. inspired by robinson, they've also become teachers. >> what is it? what sound does that make? good job. >> reporter: he's making an impact. >> he's genuine. one of one. >> no one has a bigger heart than rodney robinson. >> here is rodney robinson. big rob to join us at the table. congratulations. >> thank you, thank you. >> what's it like to know you inspired your former students to follow you into teaching. >> that's what it was all about. we us always taught to pay it forward and bring it down from my mother, virginia state university. those are the things i was taught and i put it into my
students. >> what lessons did your mom teach you? >> there were five of us and there were another 25 because she ran an in-home day care, but she all taught us that every child deserves the proper amount of love to get what he or she needs and that was my first lesson in equity. that's what i try to teach my students. some need more, some need less. but i'm going to be there to give you what you need. >> is that the heart of good teaching, that lesson in equity? >> oh, definitely. definitely. all kids deserve a great education, but not every kid is on the same level. as a teacher, you make sure each kid get as what he or she needs to achieve a high level. >> you say some need more, some need yes. >> yes. >> what do you do with the child who says i'm not causing trouble. >> when you create equitable cause, they buy into it. my kids often taught those that needed more to ease my burden. >> what's a way to ask this, big
rob without offending you or your students. is there a difference between regular students and regular schools and students being taught because they're in a juvenile detention facility? is there any difference? >> my kids are like teenagers. they made mistakes and they're paying for mistakes, but america is a country of scored chances and in order for them to achieve and get that second chance they deserve a quality education like everybody el. >> because they're in that system, do they feel that idea of equity is farther away from them because of what they've experienced so far? >> they've had past experiences. as soon as they come to my school, hey, you're number one, i'm going to give you what you need, all my co-workers, we're going to give you what you need to be successful. the best quote was i like this
school, i wish i could go here but not be here to go here. >> what does it mean to be honored as teacher of the year? >> it's recognition of my students. they're so amazing and their story doesn't get told. sometimes it ooh's great opportunity to tell my students sometimes the temporary setback could be what you need to see the light. >> what's the part of teaching and learning that most unlocks for them how wonderful this can be to learn new things? is it a fact? a story. >> stories. kids make those connections to those people who look like them. that's why culturally relevant teaching is so important to them. then they can achieve through the roof. >> you said you weren't supposed to tell anybody but you told your mom. why did you tell her early? >> it's mom.
>> was she upset with you before. >> she was a little dwrup set i kept it a secret i was in the finals. that disappointed look parents give you. >> you have this year to be teacher of the year. what's the mainish you want people to know? >> the maybe issue is we need economic and quality equity across the board. we need to make sure all students receive everything they need and they have teachers who look like them, who are relevant to their culture can inspire them to do whatever. >> teachers can make a big, big difference. >> it should be our number one fa sill. >> big rob, we love you. >> we see your big heart. >> that's right. my goodness. we see it from space. we're really proud to have you here. and we'll be right back.
good morning. it is 8:55. i'm michelle griego. the fbi is helping sunnyvale police this morning after investigators say a driver may have intentionally mowed down a total of 8 pedestrians last night. the driver is in custody, but he's not charged with any crimes at this point. in san francisco, the port commission unanimously approved plans for a homeless navigation center on the embarcadero and officer will patrol the area the sharks rallies from a three goal third period deficit forcing an overtime win against the vegas golden
going to take 40 minutes. look at that. all orange and red to where the richmond raphael bridge. now your highway 24 route is going to be also delayed. there's an accident at camino cablo and slow through the tunnel and drive times is 22 minutes. mary. sunny and warm. the hot conditions especially inland, although cooler along the coast. check out our san jose camera with blue skies. we are going to heat up in san jose. topping out at 86 degrees for today in san jose. 89 in concord and that could break the record high for the day in concord. livermore, 88. 74 in san francisco. 67 cooler along the coast in pacifica. we're going to cool it down thursday, and friday and cooler for the weekend with more clouds, and even cooler still for
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