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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  April 29, 2019 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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start to your workweek. and thank you for watching kpix5 this morning. >> your next local update at 7:26. and don't forget cbs this morning. that's coming up next. have a great day, everyone. on 29th, 2019. welcome to cbs this morning. a gunman motivated by hate opens fire at a synagogue during passover, killing one and injuring three others. we talk to the rabbi and an 8-year-old girl who were injured in the attack. >> it was very, very scary, and like i'm not supposed to go threw these stuff. >> no, you're not. >> see why the girl's uncle is being hailed as a hero who saved lives. five men trapped hundreds of feet underground are rescued from a cave in southwest virginia. see why they got stranded and how search crews got them out.
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private mpanies are tracking your movements and turning it into a billion dollar industry. tony de -- investigate. >> a surprising reason why women are less likely to have top jobs in business. how the expectation to work long hours is widening the gender gap. and with that we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> came in to kill, shooting, shooting like crazy. >> everyone is like crying, screaming. >> synagogue shooting survivors recount the terror. >> one of the holiest days of the year there is a young man standing with a rifle pointing right at me. >> a suspect is in custody after seven people were found dead in two homes in tennessee. >> that suspect arrested after a shootout with police. >> doing okay? >> five men rescued after being trapped in a cave in southwest, virginia for nearly two days. >> we knew that ultimately we would be successful with the
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resources that we had. >> the president steps up his attacks against democratic front runners. >> sleepy joe, crazy bernie, i think pocahontas, she's finished, she's out. >> a train collapse. >> the ground shook when it hit and it just -- oh, my god. >> avengers end game makes history with an estimated $1.2 billion at the worldwide box office. >> all that -- >> crossover three-pointer, bang. >> stephen curry, the dagger. >> a heartbreaking loss for houston. >> milwaukee's ryan bron trying to make a catch, gets a beer shower from a fan. >> what? >> all that matters. >> clayton thorson was with family hearing his name called for the draft. >> give him a hug, no, no, denied again. >> on "cbs this morning" -- >> the man you see trying to
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beat the record for faster marathon time, dressed as a landmark. >> right at the finish line dude gets stuck, tries a couple times, a race official has to come over to help him out. >> he didn't break the record, and he got stuck at the end. i feel so bad. >> he didn't break the record but he finished, that's good in my book. >> he should have gone as slightly less big ben. >> there you go. welcome to "cbs this morning," gayle king is off, so "cbs this morning" co-anchor anthony mason is with us. good to have you here. lots of news to get to. a student accused in the latest 2ked deadly attack was inspired by other attacks on jews and muslims, he killed one person and injured three others inside a california synagogue. the woman who died 60-year-old
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lori gilbert kaye stood between a shooter and rabbi who had already been wounded. >> 19-year-old john ernest is charged with murder and attempted murder and a hate crime investigation is under way. the attack happened six months to the day after 11 people were murdered at a pittsburgh synagogue. david begno is at the scene in poway, northeast of synagogue. >> reporter: police believe the gunman acted alone, he had no criminal history prior to what happened here this weekend. you're about to hear from the rabbi who was shot. you're also going to hear from the u.s. military veteran who chased the gunman out of the building. we're going to start this morning with what happened last night. this is what it looked like when the city of poway came together sunday night to start the process of healing. >> being here to support us, the jewish community, because we are all children of god. >> reporter: the poway
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congregation was marking the final day of passover when 19-year-old john ernest burst into the synagogue and opened fire with an assault style rifle. about 100 people were inside. >> as i turned around i saw the face of this murdererer, of this terrrist. >> reporter: the gunman took aim at the rabbi who was preparing to lead the servicement he suffered serious injuries to his hands, losing one index finger. >> could have gone right through my chest, could have gone right through may heart, both fingers. >> reporter: the gunman fired several rounds before the gun jammed. >> i don't think i'm a brave person. >> reporter: oscar stuart says he saw ernest open fire from the back of the room and he ran toward him shouting at him, that's when ernest turned around and ran. >> they say i saved lives, i just did what i did. >> reporter: an off duty border patrol agent was also at the synagogue. he fired at the shooter, hitting
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the gunman's vehicle as the suspect drove away. authorities say ernest ended up calling 911 himself, and telling them where he was, about a mile from the synagogue. >> our officer was actually in the freeway, clearly saw the suspect in his vehicle. suspect pulled over, jumped out of his car with his hands up. >> reporter: the fbi has joined the investigation. police searched the home ernest shares with his parents, they're also reviewing an anti semitic manifesto that appears to be written by the teen in which he says he was inspired by last month's mass shooting at a new zealand mosque. >> i had to look the murder in the face for something for me to impart to the rest of the world. >> reporter: what is that? >> for change, it's time for change. it's not just anti semitism, it's all type of bigotry, we have lost our soul. >> reporter: and now police are deciding whether or not they charge this gunman with a hate crime. it was the rabbi who asked the border patrol agent to start bringing his weapon to the synagogue when he came.
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in fact, the rabbi has so long worried about violence happening here he himself got a conceal carry permit. he did not have a weapon on at the time of the shooting. he's thinking about carrying one now but he held his hand up, and said i lost my trigger finger. >> the two others injured in the shooting, 8-year-old noya dahan and her uncle are telling their stories. jonathan vigliotti spoke with them. >> reporter: shortly before the attack this synagogue was packed with people of all ages, including children. when that gunfire erupted one man sprung into action, running back and forth wisking children to safety. he was unable to reach his young niece in time. we spoke with her and she told me she hid by herself and watched this terror unfold. >> it was very, very scary and like i'm not supposed to go through these stuff. >> reporter: noya and her uncle
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were inside when the barrage of gunfire began. >> i knew that something's wrong, wasn't adding up to me. i heard loud sounds. >> reporter: the 8-year-old watched the entire shooting unfold. >> i saw the rabbi's like face and i saw him. he was jumping, he was getting hit. >> reporter: noya's uncle says he led children away from danger. >> i go to the back and i put on the kids inside the house, inside the room. >> reporter: he was shot in the leg while trying to protect his niece. >> did not stop. looking at me and shooting like that. >> reporter: noya suffered shrapnel wounds to her leg and face. >> i also got shot when the shrapnel. >> yeah, the shrapnel, a word you should not know. >> yeah, i wanted to help at the same time but i had to run. >> you thought about saving somebody when you heard those gunshots and you also thought about death. >> yeah. >> reporter: the young girl also witnessed the final and selfless
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act by fellow congregant lori gilbert kaye as she stepped between the shooter and rabbi goldstein. >> the last thing she could have done is save the rabbi, that's what she did. she went in front of the rabbi and instead of the rabbi dying, she did. >> the 60-year-old was described as a warrior of love who wanted everyone to stand up to hate, something 8-year-old noya intends to fulfill. >> you're way too young to be worrying about this kind of hate. >> you don't have to go through it any age, any time because you're supposed to like live life, not supposed to live hate. >> reporter: are you going to be afraid to go back to the synagogue? >> i'm probably going to be afraid but i'm still going to go, probably just going to watch out for anything. >> reporter: again, she is just 8 years old and i was struck by how strong she is. lori kaye, the woman killed in this attack was here at the synagogue praying for her mother who recently passed away.
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we're told her husband was there and tried to resuscitate her but fainted from the trauma. a growing memorial has been set up for her memory. >> i couldn't get over that story either about him trying to revive his own wife. and noya's strength. critically injuring another person, 25-year-old michael cummings in custody after being shot by an officer at the end of an hour's long manhunt saturday. a family friend told our national affiliate wtvf that his parents and uncle are among the victims. seven bodies were found in two homes this weekend. a 12-year-old is among the dead. >> seattle's -- says it's a miracle that a mother and her baby girl survived a deadly crane collapse. dramatic dash cam video shows the moment that the crane came crashing down at google's new campus in seattle on saturday. four people were killed, including college student sarah
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wong and iron worker travis corbett. four others were hurt. the 25-year-old mother and her 4-month-old daughter made it out of this car, wow, with only minor injuries. janet shamlian is near the scene, good morning. >> reporter: as construction booms here in seattle it's become known as the nation's crane capital with more of them up and running than in any other u.s. city. it's been relatively safe. this is the first deadly crane accident in the city in a dozen years. the rose has just recently been reopened and now seattle's mayor is vowing to get to the bottom of this accident. >> phone calls reporting a crane falling from the roof onto multiple cars. >> witnesses say it sounded like an earthquake when a crane collapsed into google's new under construction headquarters saturday hitting six cars on one of seattle's busiest streets. >> the ground shook when it hit and it just -- was like oh, my
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god. >> two iron workers inside the crane were killed along with two people in separate cars. bruce cashmere and his son took this time lapse video of the crane just before it fell. he said it was being disassembled by workers. >> next thing bang, down she come, and i knew what it was. >> reporter: there is no known cause yet but wind gusts at the time were as high as 23 miles per hour. >> there was a huge gust, a very strong gust just before this. >> reporter: seattle as around 60 active cranes, more than any other u.s. city and double the number of portland and chicago. the department of labor reports between 2011 and 2015 there was an average of 44 crane-related deaths each year in the u.s., but none of them were in seattle. >> we're really at the beginning of an investigation that will likely take months. >> reporter: tim church is with the washington department of labor. he promised to learn the cause so it won't happen again. >> no one should ever have to go to work and not come home from
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their job. >> reporter: four companies are now under investigation in connection with the incident. the real estate firm that manages the site expressed sympathies to family and friends who lost a loved one here. the general contractor echoed those same sentiments and said it is cooperating with investigators. meanwhile, for the people of seattle the question now is, how safe are these cranes that dot the city's skyline? >> 44 crane-related deaths a year, surprisingly high number, janet. thank you very much. two tent cities will open along the southern border this week in response to a record breaking surge of migrants crossing from mexico. acting homeland security secretary kevin mcalee nan told -- many are released in the u.s. with no fear of being sent home. >> if you come now and if you come as a family or unaccompanied child, you will be allowed to stay and you will be
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released, our system is so backlogged, even if there's no right to stay in the u.s. >> if they come you'll be let out the back door. >> smugglers are advertising that. >> my rhea villareal is in texas. >> reporter: this is the government's latest attempt at dealing with the humanitarian crisis along the border. behind me you should see a large tent and construction equipment on site. if this spot looks familiar it's the exact location i was standing in about six months ago when president trump said the military down to help with a migrnt caravan that never arrived. a makeshift base was set up in about a week and the group was supposed to help secure the border, but they were gone within a month. in an interview with fox news this weekend president trump referred to immigration in the u.s. as disneyland. he implied everyone wants to come here, and things have gotten worse because we are not separating children from their parents. now to be clear, however, dhs officials have said numerous
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times that separation is still happening, just not at the ca y capacity we saw this last summer. we are expected to go in and get a tour of this facility from dhs and cbp officials, you will see inside that as we take you along as well. ll. they will have beds, toilets, and showering facilities as well. >> mireya, thank you. federal regulators and congress are reviewing potential whistle blower reporters the approval process for 737 max yet. >> coming as ceo faces shareholders and reporters for the first time since the second deadly crash of its 737 max in less than five months. that led to the worldwide grounding of boeing's best selling plane. kris van cleave is in chicago for the boeing shareholder meeting. good morning.
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>> reporter: it is six months to the day of the crash of that first 737 max, ceo dennis mulenberg will tell shareholders boeing's focus is on safety. and the max will be one of the safest planes to ever fly. we'll also learn the software update is ready for its final certification flight before it goes to regulators before approval. cbs news confirmed within hours of the preliminary report the faa received calls from four potential whistle blowers. the current and former boeing employees were concerned about potential safety issues surrounding the 737 max and its approval process. one of the april 5th calls included claims of foreign object damage to the wiring of the plane's angle of attack sensor. those sensors appeared to malfunction triggering the anti-stall system believed to be a factor in both crashes. boeing says while it cannot verify that report safety and
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quality are at the core of boeing's values. boeing has had issues with foreign object debris with its kc 46 aerial refueler and in some 787 dream liners. in 2017 the faa found metal shavings in some dream liners, boeing certified as debris free. richard moster was a technician at the 787 plant in south carolina. he was fired last year. >> reporter: would you fly on a 787 today? >> no, i wouldn't just because i don't feel like the company's putting the priority into quality. it's production for profit. >> reporter: boeing has started brainstorming with airlines and especially pilots about how to restore the public's confidence in the max when the planes are flying again. y united ceo oscar munoz. >> we're going to let regulators around the world declare it's a safe aircraft. >> reporter: lawyers in chicago today are expected to announce another lawsuit against boeing. this one on behalf of the ten
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canadians killed on board ethiopian flight 302. norah? >> tough to hear the details, kris, thank you. "avengers end game" shattered every record this weekend. it made $1.2 billion worldwide in just five days. "end game" first film in history to cross this $1 billion mark in its debut, the biggest overseas and domestic debut and the largest domestic opening day. "end game" and "captain marvel" two highest grossing movies so far this year, the 22 films in the marvel movie series have earned a collective $19.9 billion at the box office, and my guess is many of the movie studios are happy too, or movie theaters rather, and sold a boat load of popcorn. >> i have a meeting today for three hours, i'll be unavailable this afternoon. >> have you scheduled some executive time?
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>> exactly. >> my son in college texted me from the theater at the end last night at 11:00, saying that was crazy. >> my kids went as well, mike. mine as well. a dramatic effort freed five men trapped hundreds of feet below the ground in virginia, ahead, the scene where rescuers good monday morning to you. starting off the day with low clouds in spots as we head through the afternoon, mostly sunny skies, so highs inland, looking at mid 70s. so warming up with plenty of sun for you. from fairfield, concord to livermore, low 70s in san jose. 67 in oakland. 70 redwood city and 62 under san francisco. cooler for tomorrow. high pressure builds in beginning wednesday. plenty of sunshine and a warmup through the workweek. through the workweek. this national weather report sponsored by blue buffalo, you
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much more news ahead. many smart phone apps are secretly collecting information on the locations of tens of millions of americans and selling it for profit. ahead we look at the risk to your privacy, and security. it's what's in focus today on ctm. a phone in his household is being tracked in realtime by a data location company. >> the fact that you're able to get so much data despite -- this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kay jewelers for all the moments, for love, forever. moments, for love, for ever. it's where together meets forever. now save 30% storewide. exclusively at kay. what would i say to somebody keep being you.? and ask your doctor about biktarvy.
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good morning. it is 7:26. i'm michelle griego. a man is reportedly in custody for setting fire to an uber facility in daly city last night. the building is part dmv and part health desk for uber drivers. no word yet on the suspect's description. bail is set at half a million dollars for a dui suspect accused of killing a woman and her dog. the victim, a woman in her 70s was crossing butterfield road with two dogs saturday night when they were hit. one dog survived. the san francisco marin food bank announced big plans to expand. it will add another 28,000 square feet to the san francisco facility starting next year.
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it will upgrade the marin facility in san raphael. news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website,
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good morning, here at 7:27. a slowdown coming out of the southbound 101 at mashing road backing things up almost to 280. it's slow and go. u.s. 101 northbound down to 13 miles an hour there. another slow and go situation trying to get to the san mateo bridge. 880 at ripple. one lane blocked and it's slow in that direction, mary. thanks, emily. a beautiful spring day across the bay area. here's a live look with our san jose camera. temperatures running in the low to mid 50s. plenty of sun as we head through the day. low 60s in san francisco. low 70s fremont, san jose. mid 70s for
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livermore, concord and fairfield. cooler for tomorrow.
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. the commander of the military prison at guantanamo bay, rear admiral john c. ring, has been relieved of his post just seven weeks before he was scheduled to be replaced in a routine rotation. after a month-long investigation, he was fired saturday. u.s. southern command said it was due to an unspecified loss of confidence in his ability to command. ring had held the position since april 2018. he was responsible for the 40 remaining terror suspects at the
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facility. chairman of the house judiciary committee is threatening to subpoena attorney general william barr if he refuses to testify. barr is scheduled to appear thursday to answer questions about special counsel robert mueller's 448-page report on the russia investigation. however, the attorney general objects to taking any questions from the committee's lawyers. a justice department official tells cbs news that negotiations between barr's office and the house judiciary committee are ongoing and will resume today. and 17 parents are expected to plead not guilty at a court hearing in boston later today in connection with the college admissions cheating scandal. of those, 16 face additional charges, including allegations of money laundering. among the high-profile parents charged are actress lori laughlin and her fashion designer husband, who paid $500,000 to get their two daughters admitted to usc. 33 parents were charged in the
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largest ever college admissions prosecution. five men trapped in a cave in rural virginia are safe this morning after an hours' long rescue. emergency crews scrambled yesterday to bring the group back aboveground. the men had been exploring the cave when they got stranded hundreds of feet below the surface. heavy rain made it difficult to climb out. the rescue took place southwest of roanoke in cleveland, virginia. >> reporter: good morning. look around. dozens of rescue teams had to hike through rocky conditions like this with their heavy equipment to access the so-called cyclops cave, which is located in a ridge just to my right. once there, these technical teams had to get underground in very muddy and dark conditions. they also had to widen some of the passageways, they say, because it was so narrow. five men emerged alive sunday afternoon after being trapped for hours in a cave in southwest
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virginia. more than three dozen emergency workers from four states helped bring the men to safety. the rescue took more than 14 hours after first responders arrived early sunday morning. >> don't derig yet until we get everybody out. >> reporter: search and rescue coordinator michael maggard says the type of cave the men were trapped inside is defined as wild, one only experienced divers should explore. >> they basically got in, got fatigued and cold. it's really wet, muddy, and s slippery. >> reporter: emergency workers say six men entered the cave around 7:00 p.m. friday evening with the intent of camping inside overnight. at about 2:00 a.m. sunday, they say one of the men emerged and called 911, reporting that the other members were having trouble climbing out. billy chrimes is with the department of emergency management. >> he was able to give us valuable information about the specifics of each individual and
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how they were doing. >> reporter: he says rescuers located the men about a football field's length from the cave's entrance, even though he says that's just a fraction of the cave's more than seven miles of passages, the rescue was tedious. >> the passageways are not much wider than i am chest to back deep. >> very physically tight, very small spaces, and very, very muddy cave. >> reporter: eric stanley was one of the first rescuers to reach the men. >> once we realized everyone was in relatively good health, no one was dangerously hypothermic, then you can take your time, make sure everything is rigged properly. we knew we would be successful with the resources we had. >> reporter: all five men were hospitalized as a result of this. in addition to not being prepared for the very wet conditions, which is a result from the heavy rains here recently, rescuers say the men did not bring enough food or water either. and the cave, by the way, is on private property. norah? >> wow. errol, thank you.
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they are fortunate to have such good first responders. >> yes, they are. all right. we're getting an inside look at the way many companies use smartphone data to track americans' locations with chilling accuracy. ahead, tony shows us how easy it was to find people's exact locations and how you can protect your privacy. it's all part of today's ctm in focus. and if you're on the go, subscribe to our podcast. you can hear the day's top stories and what's happening in your world in less than 20 minutes. you're watching "cbs this morning." our podcast. hear what's going on around the world in 20 minutes. clear skin that can last. 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. how sexy are these elbows? ask your dermatologist about cosentyx.
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chilling accuracy. chilling accuracy. ktm in focus is what we're calling original reporting, exposing new information on issues that impact us all. today, an inside look at the business of location tracking. we're learning new details about how advertisers tract our location through our phones and how criminals could exploit that information. more than a thousand apps reportedly collect location data, fueling an estimate 2d $1 billion market, but lawmakers
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and some tech leaders argue it must be regulated. tony dokoupil obtained system of the sensitive data thanks to a whistle-blower. good morning to you. >> i spoke with a worker who said he was scheduled to buy data on 80 million americans. he quit that saying the industry was failing to secure the information. he was afraid to be recognized on camera, but instead he gave us a list of contacts so we could experience this secretive trade ourselves. over the winter, we began calling, emailing, and texting our way into the location data business. >> so we're looking for, i guess you call it device i.d.s with lat long time stamps. >> reporter: location data usually comes from maps when a person's logged into their phone. often people aren't away they
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can collect that. it's sohn to aggregators who in turn sell it to advertisers who are looking for trends. we wanted to know who else gets ahold of that information. six major data companies pitched us their product unaware they were actually talking to a journalist. one company promised to track people as often as every seven seconds. another said they could improve the quality of the data by tracking my phone. still others pledged to deliver information in real time and all promised tens of millions of phone users every day including at home. with a few emails and a phone call, we got this sample of data. it's one of the richest zip codes of america. greenwich, connecticut. >> the fact that you're able to get so much is quite disturbing. >> adam scots helped us analyze
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the risks in a neighborhood like this one. >> that's a big house. >> it has a private separate wing. >> no names or phone numbers are tied to the data but it was easy to figure out where the phone belongs. this data allowed us to go younld all that and follow as people move through the community and in some of the larmer homes we could track from room to room. one phone pinged in the morning inside a $7 million mansion. the person visited a country club before heading downtown and returned to home. another pinged someone's location 231 times as she or he left home for an hour to run an errand. this could be valuable information to a criminal. >> if you're able to monitor your target, your mark, and you're able to tell when they're
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driving, when they're not, perhaps when they're having an affair with their mistress, it becomes much easier to take advantage of them and extort. >> it's compromising information. >> it's extremely compromising information. >> but it's perfectly legal. no federal law limits the collection of use of this data,al though, there's been regulation. apple's tim cook has called in data consumers. we wanted to feel about the people being tracked. >> is he coming home soon? >> i'm not sure. >> of the two, one told us he was alarmed but didn't want the appear on camera. the other's reaction caught us by surprise. >> we want to make you aware that a phone in this home is being tracked in real time by a day data company and we would leak to invite you to see the
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data and respond? >> why do i care sunny i'm not worried about it. >> you're not worried about it. >> no. >> they're overlooking the potential consequences. >> if i followed him down the street, he'd be looking over his shoulder and he would eventually ask me to stop, but his phone is following him right now the same way and sending that data to some database most likely. >> it is. he is will fully ignoring the security risks and privacy risks of carrying the phone for the convenience it provides him. >> the things we do for convenience. we asked executives for an interview. all declined or not got back to us. some told us they do take privacy seriously. none are willing to divulge who's selling this or who ee's buying it. go to your settings in your phone and there should be a phone where you can turn off the location services, but, then, a
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lot of inconvenience is your way. >> it's in the privacy section under settings. it's the last one. >> every time you use maps or a car service, you're going to have trouble. >> i turn it off but then feel forced to turn it on. >> when you tur it off, are you really turning it off other than with a sledgehammer. if you throw it into the ocean, you're fine. >> tony, we haven't seen you in a while. >> not that long. >> where have you been the last couple of weeks. a new baby. congratulations. we've got the pictures. little teddy. >> i am here today, but this is just a temporary stay. running a couple errands, diapers, milk, live television, then i'm right back home. >> sure. an interruption in paternity leave. >> thank you very much. we're very much in love. and exhausted. >> i bet.
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thanks. up next, a look at this morning's other headline, including how the biggest e-cigarette company could be undercutting i good monday morning to you. tracking low clouds along coast and parts of the bay. other locations enjoying sunshine already this morning. we are looking at plenty of sun. highs warming up to the mid 70s inland from fairfield, concord to livermore, low 70s from fremont, san jose, mountain view, 67 in oakland. 62 for san francisco. highs right around where we should be. mostly sunny and cooler on tuesday, warming up by wednesday. clearing house. (vo) dogs have evolved,
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(announcer) you can quit. call 1-800-quit-now for help getting free medication if available and eligible. and i heard that my cousin's so, wife's sister's husband was a lawyer, so i called him. but he never called me back! if your cousin's wife's sister's husband isn't a lawyer, call legalzoom and we'll connect you with an attorney. legalzoom. where life meets legal. over the last 24 hours, you finished preparing him for college. in 24 hours, you'll send him off thinking you've done everything for his well being. but meningitis b progresses quickly and can be fatal, sometimes within 24 hours.
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while meningitis b is uncommon, about 1 in 10 infected will die. like millions of others, your teen may not be vaccinated against meningitis b. meningitis b strikes quickly. be quick to talk to your teen's doctor about a meningitis b vaccine. ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. britain's "guardian" reports police in sri lanka raided the headquarters of an extremist group. one man was arrested at the site. military officials say they have recovered explosives, detonators, military yuan nouni and isis flags. a ban on face coverings goes into effect today as police search for more suspects. "the washington post" reports on the death of republican former senator richard lugar of indiana, who
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served six terms. lugar died yesterday after virginia hospital, where he was being treated for a rare neurological disorder. he was a leading voice on foreign policy. he championed efforts to end apartheid in south africa and helped start a program to secure nuclear and chemical weapons in the former soviet union. richard lugar was 87. and "the new york times" says that while e-cigarette giant juul is vowing to curb use vaping, its state lobbyists are pushing measures that undermine that. juul labs has more than 80 lobbyists in all 50 states fighting proposals to ban flavored e-cigarette pods. the paper says they are also working against strict vaping controls. in the statement, juul says it is committed, as ever, to combatting usage by youth. president trump promises to resist house democrats' plans to question white house staffers. former speaker of the house newt
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gingrich supports his stand. he's in our toyota green room. ahead, we'll talk about the president, congress, and the mueller report. plus, he's got a new book. we'll talk with him about congress and the mueller report. plus, he's got a new book. ♪ let's go. bye, mom. thanks for breakfast, mom. with quality ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, nutella is sure to bring a smile to breakfast time. nutella, spread the happy. show your appreciation with a limited edition nutella jar! your control. like bedhead. hmmmm. ♪ rub-a-dub ducky...
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it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. emergency crews pulled a body from the water at hey moon bay where a high school student vanished while body boarding. authorities have not identified the body. to morning, a plan to rebuild the heavily used macarthur maze is on hold. eastbound bay leaders like shaft are concerning the three-year plan will divert heavy traffic onto city streets and lead to backups. the sonoma news reporting the ravens winery will close and staff will stop taking reservations on may 17th. they're known for their zinfandel
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wines and the tasting room has been open since 1991. we'll have the latest news including your favorite platforms and our website. that's [ crying ] ♪ you protect them at home. we help protect them online. this is beyond wifi. this is xfi. simple. easy. awesome. xfinity. the future of awesome.
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good morning, it's 7:57. let's get you out the door with a look at the bay bridge. efrlg r -- everything there is looking good. we're in the red right now. not only on 580, but the east shore freeway and coming in from highway 4. the only spot that's better than that is if you're coming from the south bay. that's in the yellow. it's 70 minutes making your way out of the south bay. here's a look at the bay bridge. it's backed up to the foot of the maze and give yourself extra time if you're headed over it this morning. the gray skies though, mary, are those going to stick around? >> they are not. if you want sunshine, you'll get it. it should be a pleasant spring day across the bay area. as you saw on emily's traffic cam, morning low clouds in spots and here's sunshine on our san jose camera and temperatures --
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exactly what we can expect. low 60s in san francisco. fremont -- mid 70s inland including concord and livermore.
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, april 29th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." former speaker of the house newt gingrich is in studio 57 to talk about president trump, the democrats and impeachment. plus, why some experts say businesses are greedy when they expect employees to work long hours. how that works against women on the job. first, here is today's eye opener at 8:00. >> a student accused in the latest deadly attack on jewish americans allegedly was inspired by other attack on jews and muslims. >> he had no criminal history prior to what happened here this
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weekend. police are deciding whether or not to charge this gunman with a hate crime. >> before that attack, it was packed with people of all ages including children. >> the nation's crane capital and now seattle's mayor is vowing to get to the bottom of this accident. >> this morning, boeing's ceo faces shareholders. >> when it comes to safety, there are no competing priorities. >> rescue teams had to hike through rocky conditions like this with the heavy equipment to access the so-called cyclops cave. >> wet, muddy and slippery and couldn't get back out. >> comedian samantha bee held her not the white house correspondents' dinner. much routier cro rowdier crowd actual white house correspondents' dinner. >> robert. >> quit playing. >> robert. >> it is real girls out there
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missing, ending up buried. >> robert. >> i'm norah. with john and anthony. gayle is off. she'll be back here tomorrow. we have a lot of news to cover this morning and more interviews this hour. we'll start with this, a hate crime investigation is under way after a shooting insoide a in california synagogue where dozens of people were celebrating the end of passover. police say a 19-year-old student killed a woman and wounded three others at the chabad of poway near san diego. jonathan vigliotti spoke with 8-year-old noya dahan. she and her uncle were hurt in saturday's shooting. >> when i was, like, bleeding, i was hoping to see my brother, i mean, my dad and my uncle.
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i'm, like, always bomb and guns and fire and stuff like that. this is not the first time this happened and definitely not the last time it happens. so it was very, very scary. and i'm not supposed to go through this stuff. >> no you're not. >> i don't see anybody like that, nobody should go through it, no matter what age. if you're younger, older, if you're, like, middle age, you don't have to go through it any age, any kind, because you're supposed to -- not supposed to hate. >> 60-year-old lori kaye will be laid to rest today, she was killed after stepping between the rabbi and the gunman. congress returns to
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washington today after a two week recess facing rising tensions with the white house. the democratic leaders nancy pelosi and chuck schumer plan to meet with president trump tomorrow in the oval office to discuss infrastructure. house democrats are discussing impeachment, but pelosi said it is not worth the effort right now. 20 years ago, during bill clinton's impeachment, lindsey graham said a president could be impeached without breaking the law. now senator graham defended that statement on "face the nation" yesterday and said the circumstances involving mr. trump and mr. clinton are different. >> i believe the president did nothing wrong. what president trump did here was completely cooperate in an investigation, a million documents, let everybody that the special counsel wanted to talk to be interviewed. what president clinton did was interfere in a lawsuit against him by paula jones and others, hide the evidence, encourage
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people to lie. >> former republican congressman newt gingrich was speaker of the house between 1995 and '99 including the time when bill clinton was impeached. he is also an author and a former presidential candidate. he co-wrote the new book "collusion: a novel" about a former navy sea.e.a.l. and fbi agent trying to stop a russian poison attack against the united states. e's in regular contact with president trump and members of his administration. good morning, welcome. you are here as a former speaker and as a novelist. so in that spirit, i would like you to engage in a bit of fanta fantasy. imagine you are nancy pelosi and get the 440 page mueller report. what do you do? >> i think she's done exactly the right thing. i think, again, based on my experience and on the watergate experience, if they can find something which leads the american people to favor impeachment, this is where we got out of sync, we had a report
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from ken starr that said trump -- clinton was guilty on 11 counts. if mueller reported that trump was guilty, you would be in a different world. but even in our case, with a solid report, guilty on 11 counts, the country ought to listen to the argument and said no. and the senate refused to convict. you have a republican senate, the odds against conviction are overwhelming. speaker pelosi is trying to say to her house democrats, you know, you want to maximize the political advantage, you don't want to go into an ambush where we look hyper partisan and i'm not sure they could pass impeachment because democrats elected in trump districts may say, you know, i'm not quite there right now. >> president trump hasn't tweeted about the mueller report since -- i think 80 times including what jonathan turley said, one instance where he essentially contradicted when don mcgahn told mueller, he could put the president in
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jeopardy. the president is talking about this, tweeting about it? >> probably not for a while. trump starting here in new york, it is the counterpunch. he lived on page six, the gossip columns and he learned you hit beco back and you hit harder than they hit and you hit back longer than they hit. that's who he is. he gets up in the morning and something triggers, i really am mad about this and he hits. >> does it matter he hits back with lies? the washington post today, glen kessler, now the president surpassed 10,000 false or misleading claims since becoming president. >> i find it hard to take anything the washington post writes seriously. >> oh, come on. >> i do. they hate trump. they hate trump every day. the coverage is -- >> even senator mitt romney who is a republican --
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>> yes. who also dislikes trump. >> you can dislike someone and still say -- >> mitt romney said he was sickened at the dishonesty and misdirection by individuals in the highest office including the president. >> i was a little sad that mitt couldn't bring himself to say he was sickened by the justice department basically having a coup d'etat, sickened by the administration trying to go after an american political candidate. a lot of things we're sickened about in washington, d.c. and sad that mitt could only find a republican to be sickened by. >> what can you challenge with mitt romney's character? >> i'm not challenging his character, i'm challenging his judgment. >> 10,000 elv -- >> people who don't like trump can't get over this. trump is a business man. he's not a politician, not trained by the ways ofai washington. he's e has a tendency to fling things around. i wouldn't get up and say, i'm going to verify every single thing he said. that's not who he is. on big things, he has been
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stunningly effective. >> your book is about russia and the real threat of russia, long-standing threat. that's a big thing. has he rhetorically been, has he been on the beam as far as you're concerned with respect to -- >> no, i think he's moved to tougher and tougher sanctions. the irony is after all the attacks on trump, trump has been much tougher than obama was. the sanctions are much tougher. and he continues to increase that, including on the russian -- >> why make russia the villain in your book? >> i think it is important to say to the american people that russian penetration of american society, book coming out in october on china, the russian penetration on american society is real. and we had the highest ranking person in the fbi who is supposed to catch spies. in fact, was a russian spy. and i think people need to understand, well, mueller said there is nothing with the trump campaign. don't relax and think that means there is nothing going on.
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>> jared kushner said the russian influence was a few -- a couple of facebook ads. >> i think the russian effort to influence our elections was basically not very effective or aggressive. but that's not what the russians work on. russians work on placing agents of influence like alger hiss and putting them in positions where they have a huge impact. like i said if you have a 15 or 20 year period with a top fbi agent as a russian spy, the amount of damage they can do is unbelievable. he clearly, for example, turned over the russians, the american spies -- >> newt gingrich, thank you for joining us. his new book "collusion" goes on sale tomorrow. we thought there was no collusion. but there is a collusion. it is a book. by newt gingrich. new research shows how women's gains in the workplace are being erased. new york times' jodi kantor explains how jobs with longer
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we have much more news ahead. airbnb changed wait millions of people around the world travel. now, it is moving into hollywood. first on "cbs this morning," ceo brian chesky will be in studio 57 with the company's ambitious plan. plus, see the innovative way thousands of london marathon runners stayed hydrated without creating pollution from plastic
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at ross. yes for less. there's surprising new evidence about what is fueling the gender gap keeping women from top jobs and earning the highest earnings. it's skmord. women did everything right and then work got greedy. that is a reference to how a lot of employers now demand long inflexible hours and round-the-clock flexibility. jodi kantor is an investigative reporter for "the new york times" who prompted the me too movement. what is greedy work? >> it's a new way of thinking about a very familiar problem which somehow do we have all of
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these women going to law school and business school? it's practically 50-50 in the arena. years later you see few women ceos, controlling capital. what happens? is it that? no, it's this explanation in which work hours are out of control. you have to devote yourself entirely to the workplace. and because people are essentially marrying their twins. one person marries a person with an mba. it only makes sense that one decides to become the super achiever and it's usually the
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ma' woman who's done everything right. >> let's circle the usually becomes the man who works the 80 hours. why? >> well, that is the great question and that's kind of the biological drift nobody can get away from. by the time you have the babes, take thema turnty live, et cetera, et cetera. we all know where women have taken the lead and the men hung back. what it's showing us is what we all feel. work demands more of us than ever, and that has an obliter e obliterating power. >> it says working mothers today spend as much time with their parents as stay-at-home mothers did in the '70s. >> yeah. >> parents has become more
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demanding. many people treat it sort of like a job. i thought one of the oer great lines in this article is these women don't stay at home because their husbands are rich. their husbands are rich because they stay at home. essentially they're the hidden ingredient. >> what are some of the proposed solutions? >> there are proposed solutions, but this is where it's really hard. we all have the disease of being unable to draw back from work. on the one hand there's evidence saying beyond a certain point working excessively hard doesn't get you anywhere. we all know that. we're not accomplishing that much more, but theest it takes either on the part of individuals of business to draw back and establish limits is very hard to do. >> workers have theable to
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demand it, but who's going to support it. >> not at this company. >> mine either. >> always good to see you. glenda jackson couldn't make histo history. in back-to-back. she opens up about playing an iconic male character. you're watching "cbs this morning." alright, i brought in
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airbnb gave an alternative to travelers.
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brian chesky is in our toyota green room with why his company is expanding into show business. your local news is next. good morning, everyone. it's 8:25. i'll -- i'm michelle griego. a man is in custody for setting fire to an uber building. the building is part dmv and part help desk for uber drivers and no word on the suspect's description. the chp air unit responding to reports of illegal sideshow activity throughout the bay area. last night, this one on summit of diablo. authorities say one driver was immediately stopped by a chp officer before anyone was hurt. today the city of san francisco will host a solidarity concert for the know that
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doll cathedral. we'll have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website,
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good morning. 8:27. we are going to take a live look at your traffic where there's delays in effect. let's get to that first trouble spot. this is on the nimitz. an accident northbound 880 davis and it's red out of the castro valley. it's slow and go going south on i-880 thanks to a stall in place. over to 101 northbound, there's
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a series of accidents this morning. they have been cleared but it's slow and go. there's another one. this is on southbound 280 at skyline. you can see it is red as you're making your way southbound into the south bay there. off to the south bay where there's an accident on 101 northbound at telly road. it's backed up. all of your travel times out of the green. give yourself the time you need on the roadways. mary. we have low clouds and areas of fog along parts of the bay and catching sunshine across the south bay with our san jose camera. as we go through our afternoon looking at summer like conditions and temps where we should be. low 60s in san francisco. mid 60s in oakland. low 60s redwood city, and mid 70s inland for concord and livermore and fairfield. cooler for your tuesday. high pressure builds back in. plenty of sun wednesday with a warmup through the
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rest of the workweek. and cooler for the rest of the weekend. have a great monday.
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♪ ♪ ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. wibw reports police are investigating a shooting that killed a washburn university football player and injured an nfl draft pick. the shooting happened early sunday morning during a social gathering off campus. defense back dwayne simmons died. cory ballentine was injured and hours early jier he was selectey the new york giants in the 2019 nfl draft. he is expected to make a full
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recovery. the wall street journal reports pacific gas and electric's plan to prevent wildfires in california is to shut down the power grid. the utility says it will black out fire prone areas for up to five days when dangerously high winds hit. those areas are home to as much as one eighth of the state's population. affected communities say it poses a danger to the sick and elderly who rely on electric medical devices. but could also cause financial losses to businesses. pg&e says its equipment probably caused november's campfire which destroyed the town of paradise and killed 85 people. britain's guardian reports on the discovery of a white whale that russia may have been using as a weapon. this is what they have worried about. last week fishermen in norway reported seeing a white beluga whale with a strange harness that had begun to harass their boats. the strap could have been for a
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camera or weapon. two norwegians removed the harness which had the words equipment of st. petersburg on it. the whale was seeking out the boats. >> i think newt gingrich has another book. >> and britain's independent says thousands of edible water capsules were handed out at yesterday's london marathon to reduce plastic bottle waste. check this out. a water pod is made of seaweed membranes and were filled with the sports drink. they release a liquid when bitten. it can be swallowed or thrown away. they biodegrade within six weeks compared to 450 years it takes for a plastic bottle to decompose. wow. >> really interesting solution. >> yeah. airbnb is known for offering home rentals around the world. now the company is making its big screen debut. today airbnb is premiering its feature length documentary at
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the tribeca film festival. it follows the san francisco gay men's chorus as they spread a message of love. airbnb's growth comes amid challenges from cities and regulators concerned about its impact on rising rents and housing shortages. airbnb ceo brian chesky is here first on "cbs this morning." good morning. >> thank you for having me today. >> this move into entertainment show business, if you will, not some whim, it is part of a business strategy. >> it is part of a business strategy. we have hundreds of millions of people come to airbnb every year and looking to answer a question, where should i travel to. what if we created content to help them? we start with a magazine, we now have one of the biggest travel magazines in the country, circulation of 1.2 million called airbnb magazine, of course. and so we started to now think about films. things that really express our values. gay chorus deep south film we
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made is special because airbnb is more than just real estate. it is about reminding the world that, you know, people are fundamentally good and mostly the same and if you bring people, you know, into other people's space, that are very different than you, you'll be reminded that we're not so different after all. this is a legal rereally wonder story. >> so is travel in five years, what will we think of when we think of airbnb? >> i think you'll think of airbnb to plan your entire vacation. at all price points and all geographies in the world. we'll combine where to go, what to do and how to get there all in one place. the whole end to end trip, not just housing, not just homes. >> you talked about recently expa expa expanding airbnb to transportation. what will that look like? >> i think travel -- flying was a very magical experience in the last century. i think over time it is because no matter how successful you get, you're reminded, we're all mere mortals and we fly. it is just not -- it is not as good a experience as we think it could be. we want to partner with airlines
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and help them elevate their experience and really, you know, work with them over the coming five years. we don't have too much now. but i think the experience of flying could be a little easier. >> safety and privacy. there is a lot of stories we cover on our air about airbnb customers finding cameras, hidden cameras in the properties. what do you do in order to combat that and make sure those who use airbnb feel safe? >> well, the safety is first of all our number one principle in airbnb. the entire thing only works if you feel safe and trusted. so we have a zero tolerance policy around cameras. you have to disclose cameras if they're in common spaces, especially outside the house. we have a zero policy around cameras inside of the home. and it really comes down to really intense community management. we have a few hundred people in our trust and safety team who work with the community to make sure this doesn't happen. >> what does that mean work with
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the community? >> 70% of guests when they stay in airbnb leave a review. we have hundreds of millions of reviews. this is a system where the community really is reviewing the properties. >> you're relying on customers basically to tip you off? >> yeah, that's certainly helpful and the other thing is we have a new product called airbnb plus where we go and inspect the properties ourselves. we do a 200 point inspection. >> is this every property? >> no right now it is just, you know, a little over 15,000 properties, but eventually we want to inspect significantly larger amount of our properties in addition to our community model. >> there is news this morning reported on the wall street journal that now marriott is getting in to essentially this home rental business as early as next month. does it make you nervous now that a hotel giant, a company as powerful and well respected as marriott is now going to challenge airbnb? >> no, ten years ago i remember i was in a hotel, i was telling somebody about the idea of airbnb and they look at me and they said, brian, i said, yes, they said i hope that's not the
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only idea you're working on. people thought this idea was crazy. strangers will never stay with other strangers. home sharing is an incredible test amount and the fact we have half a billion guest arrivals on our platform. we welcome them to the space. >> when are you going public? >> well, no news today. but we are actively working and will be ready later this year. we'll see what happens after that. >> brian, thank you for temporarily staying with us at the round table. >> unfortunately we have lots of cameras. >> i know. >> we disclose all of them, though. >> now to this story, actress glenda jackson opened up to us about her return to broadway and taking on the challenging role of shakespeare's king lear. >> go back to the moment you're told you're going to play lear. what is the first set of things you do? >> first set of things i did was to find out the hours that elderly people could use the
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local swimming pool. ahead, how swimming helped jackson prepare for this you know when you're at ross and you find that perfect spring dress at that "oh, yeah" price? yes! that's yes for less. score the latest spring dresses at 20% to 60% off department store prices, every day. at ross. yes for less.
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the 82-year-old is already one of two dozen people who have earned the triple crown of acting with two oscars, two emmys and a tony. tomorrow she is expected to earn another tony nomination for her gender-bending performance as king lear on broadway. if she wins, she would be the first to win best actress in back-to-back years. she talked to us about her role in king lear and much more. you said shakespeare really asks three questions. >> absolutely. who are we, what are we and why are we? no one has come up with answers. i suppose we all keep on asking those questions. >> reporter: they're the questions that glenda jackson takes on as king lear in this new adaptation of the shakespearean tragedy on broadway. >> you often learn more about your own character, more than other people say or do than what he actually gives you to say. that's life, isn't it?
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>> reporter: go back to the moment you're told you're going to play lear. what is the first set of things you do? >> first set of things i did was to find out the hours that elderly people could use the pools in my local swimming pool because i was really scared that i didn't have either the physical or vocal strength for it. i would get in the pool with my fellow elderly swimmers and it was really marvelous. it was like kind of elderly united nations, you know what i mean? there we all were swimming and walking and it was great. expose yourself. there is an energy in these plays and if you manage to tap into that, it just carries you along, like a jet plane or something. and that is extraordinary and very unique. >> reporter: and her performance as lear is extraordinary. eight times a week, 3 1/2 hour show, she roars and stomps across the stage.
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it is a reminder of the jackson we knew and loved from the 1960s to the '90s. jackson received two oscars for best actress, for "women in love". >> charming. >> reporter: and "a touch of class". >> all the same. this obsession with male sexual prowess. >> reporter: she won audiences and two emmys as clean elizabeth i in elizabeth r. >> you never had nor shall had any who loves you better. >> reporter: but after decades of captivating performances, she retired from acting in 1992. >> and we serve and work for our people. >> reporter: -- to become a politician. she served as a member of parliament in the uk for 23 years. what roles are being written for women in politics? >> i think there has been a major shift there. there is a basic, basic gate that has to be opened.
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women cannot like each other. i mean, actively, positively, dislike each other. but they can't sit around a table and concentrate on a problem that requires solution and come up with a solution. everything i have been taught -- >> reporter: after a long hiatus from acting, jackson re-emerged on broadway last year in "three tall women." winning yet another award -- >> thank you very much indeed. >> reporter: this time a tony. >> i feel blessed in as much as the socioeconomic group i come from, it was very simple. if you didn't work, you didn't eat. and so i have been blessed with a strong work ethic and i value that very much. interviews say about the play, is it fun? are you enjoying it? my immediate response is, it's work. what do you mean? it is work.
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when i think of all the years i pursued work and didn't get it. >> reporter: you mention how playwrights are in the writing roles for women. why do you think that is? >> i don't know. it still remains that if a woman is successful at whatever she chooses to do, she is the exception that proves the rule. if she fails, well, we told you they were all failures. and that basic untruth, i don't see fracturing or cracking or becoming frayed around the edges as far as contemporary dramaists are concerned. and it puzzles me. >> reporter: have you thought about writing? >> i couldn't write a postcard. i swear to you, i could not. >> reporter: why? >> i don't know. i like to think my brain moves too quickly and my hand can't catch up. but i'm sure that isn't true. when i have said that, people said, well, then, record it. then i said then i would be talking to myself and we all
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know what that's the first sign of. >> reporter: she turns 83 next week. but for jackson, she says age is more of an annoyance than anything else. >> the me inside hasn't changed at all. i mean, i think the me inside is about 50 years old. it is the envelope that is carrying the me inside around that simply refuses to do what i tell it. my fingers won't work. and, you know, my back gives me trouble. and i lose my balance and things like that. and also, also, i am so aware of how much i don't know. and i think, my god, the ignorance. have you got time to learn? have to wait and see. >> she's so wise. >> so wise. and she talks about even as much theater as she's done, before every performance, it feels like this might be the time i can't do it. she has that aliveness with every single performance. >> and lear is a heck of a show. that's a big performance. you have to put a lot into that
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every night. >> she says if by the end you're not totally spent, and totally wrung out, you haven't done your job. >> not easy to do at 83. it is work. >> right. >> she points out if they're not going to write plays for women, women will just play men. >> yeah. >> she's beginning a trend. >> like being in the presence of an energy transformer being near her. she's amazing. a lot going on. >> and tomorrow we will bring you the tony nominations right here on "cbs this morning." gayle will be on stage with two of broadway's biggest stars to announce the nominees. and on june 9th, 73rd annual tony awards will be hosted by the late late show's james corden. you can watch all of it on cbs. > luna the police dog, ahead, we'll show you what makes her so special for officers who face tough challenges. and on today's "cbs this morning" podcast, we talk to notre dame's women's basketball
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head coach must haffett mcgraw. this might be my favorite podcast ever. hear her view on the persistence of sexism and why she refuses to hire another man on her coaching staff. you can listen wherever you like to get your podcasts. we'll be right back. [ dramatic orchestral music ]
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[ announcer ] tiger woods. [ tap of the putt ] expect anything different? [ waves crashing ] probably the most important shot dustin johnson has ever hit right here. [ crowd cheering ] what a gem! now keopka, down there into the wind. [ club thwacking ] how about that? back to back united states opens. [ tense elegant music ] just awesome.
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massachusetts state police have a special new recruit. her name is luna. she's the agency's first ever comfort dog. 4-month-old english black labrador was donated to the officers for those who struggle with ptsd. eventually she'll travel out of state to help first responders.
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she's had a calming effect that officer luna. love it. that does it for us. be shurp to tune in to the "cbs evening news" with jef
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good morning, everyone. it is 8:55. i'm michelle griego. bail is set at half a million dollar for a dui suspect accused of killing a woman and her dog. the victim, a woman in her 70s was crossing butterfield road with two dogs saturday night when they were hit. one dog survived. first responders recovered a body near the ritz carlton south of popular beach and half moon bay. that's the same yay! where a heyward high school student vanished while body boarding this month. but it's not clear yet if it's the same person. the foot bank announced big plans to expand. it will at another 28,000 square feet
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to the san francisco facility starting next year. it will upgrade the marin facility in san raphael. news updates on your favorite platforms, including .
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good morning. it's 8:57. let's take a look at your drive times and not a single one in the green. you are looking relatively good if you're coming on 580 through the altamont pass. same thing if you're coming from antioch just in the
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yellow. it's bad on the east shore freeway and south bay from 101. westbound at 80 -- one lane blocked off the san raphael bridge. another one northbound 880 at davis, there's a lane blocked and same thing southbound at a street. a lane block and it's orange and red on the nimitz. give yourself extra time if that's apart of your commute. one on 280 southbound and -- mary. >> thanks, emily. the clouds are breaking up and a beautiful view with our treasure island camera with sun shining over downtown san francisco. highs for today around where we should be for this time of year with mostly sunny skies, low 60s for san francisco. mid 60s oakland and low 60s from redwood. 70s for santa rosa and napa. mid 70s from fairfield, concord and livermore. stronger onshore
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flow for your tuesday. sunshine beginning wednesday with a warmup through the workweek and cooler for the weekend.
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wayne: wow. - yeah, boy! wayne: tiffany, what's behind the curtain? jonathan: it's a trip to italy! - i'm here to win big today. jonathan: it's in the bag. (grunts) wayne: go get your car! give him a big round of applause. you did it, you got the big deal of the day! and this is how we do it in season ten. jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: and away we go! welcome to "let's make a deal," wayne brady here. who wants to make a deal? come on! (cheers and applause) billie. (cheers and applause) come on, billie. how are you doing, billie? - yes, i'm billie. wayne: ♪ yes, cause i can read


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