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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  May 7, 2019 7:00am-8:59am PDT

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>> my mom is coming to town, so thank you for making the weather great. that's just for the moms. >> 80s sound good. we take another live look outside in san francisco. cbs this morning is coming up next. have a great day. good morning to you, our viewers in the west. welcome to "cbs this morning." the u.s. accuses china of back-tracking on critical trade talks that will impact consumers, farmers and companies across the entire united states. >> the desperate search for a 4-year-old after her stepfather says two men attacked him and kidnapped her. >> for the first time a u.s. hospital is using drones to help diagnose patients faster. why doctors say the program saves time and potentially lives. and only on "cbs this morning," miss usa, miss america and miss teen usa all here in studio 57 to talk about their historic wins. >> historic, indeed. we begin with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90
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seconds. >> it's so wonderful. i've been bubbling all week. i'm like that bottle of champagne. >> what is baby sussex's name. >> amazing. >> hip, hip, hooray. >> this little thing is absolutely to die for. i'm just over the moon. >> treasury secretary steve ganyard -- mnuchin has denied a request for the president's tax returns. president trump threatens taxing chinese goods. michael cohen is now behind bars sentenced to three years for financial crimes for lying to congress. >> i look forward to the day that i can share the truth. >> the met gala, boy, oh, boy, the outfits did not disappoint.
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>> all that -- >> the nation's highest civilian honor. >> devotion and drive. >> all that matters. >> turns out even the mother of dragons needs her caffeine fix. >> eagle-eyed fans spotted a tall cup of starbucks coffee. >> a lot of people online said it made it feel not real. not the dragons. >> on "cbs this morning." >> i got a hazelnut latte for daenerys of the taragone, cream of the anvils and the thirst hen projector of the seven kitchens, the mother of dreidels, the parcheesi of the greek glass knee, the onion, the bleakest of chins. >> this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places.
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>> welcome to "cbs this morning." >> it's funny how they sometimes mix up your name. i've been laura. >> kirby, listen, i just the mistake, starbucks. great for them. it's great. >> good morning to all of you out there. how are you? >> very good. >> all right. we're going to start today with the white house. which accuses china of moving trade talks backwards ahead of crucial meetings. president trump says negotiations are moving too slowly and threatens more tariffs that could cost americans billions of dollars in higher prices. china's vice premier is coming to washington on thursday, one day before those new tariffs on chinese goods could take effect. >> the threat of the talks rattled wall street yesterday but stocks recovered most of their early losses.
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weija jiang is at the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president trump's top trade negotiator robert lighthizer told reporters that they would double tariffs on $200 billion of goods friday. he and treasury secretary stephen mnuchin were in beijing and promised less but did not specify what changed from the original proposal. the administration is using the threat of tariffs to pressure china to live up to its prior commitments. a report from a pro-trade group estimates the tariff increased to 25% would cost the average family of four $767 per year and the u.s. could lose almost 1 million jobs. china's commerce palestinian industry said the vice premier is still planning to visit the u.s. on thursday and friday
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keeping some hope alive that progress can still be made. >> that battle joined yesterday when the treasury department and steve mnuchin said, no, no, no to the house democrats who wanted president trump's tax returns. is this a legal battle? where does it go from here? >> reporter: that is very likely the case that it will end up in court. secretary mnuchin called the request unprecedented and said after consulting with the department of justice decided that it lacks legitimate purpose and would provide more detailed legal justification soon. democrats can either sue or subpoena the irs. the chairman of the ways and means committee is among the only lawmakers, though, that can actually request those returns and congressman richard neal says he is going to consult with counsel and decide the appropriate response. >> we'll stay tuned. weija, thank you. an amber alert is in effect for a 4-year-old girl after her stepfather says she was kidnapped.
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maleah davis has not been seen since friday night. her stepfather said he along the side of the road when he was attacked by two men and then took her. janet shamlian is here with more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. here at police headquarters they are getting ready to resume the search for maleah and they will be looking at surveillance video. also this morning, we are hearing for the first time from her mother who says she just wants her daughter home. >> it's like a nightmare. it just keeps going and going. >> reporter: brittany bowens says she's distraught over her daughter's disappearance. what would you say to your daughter right now? >> that mommy loves you. i'm sorry this had to happen to you. >> reporter: the little girl's stepfather was the last to see her friday night telling police he was on his way with maleah and her younger brother to pick up maleah's mom from the airport pulledver thinke hadnd was appr
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by two men in a blue chevy pickup similar to this. mark holbrook, police sergeant. >> one makes a comment that maleah looks very nice, very sweet. the other male hits darian in the head. >> reporter: he told police he was in and out of consciousness at times in the back of the suspect's truck with the children. he says when he woke up about 20 hours later on a highway, he had his young son in his arms but no sign of maleah. police are now looking for the blue truck and the family's car. a 2011 nissan altima spotted on surveillance video saturday afternoon. police say maleah had several brain surgery, the most recent just last month. family members are passing out flyers and pleading for anyone with information to come forward. >> i have to be strong for her. i have to. i have to believe that she's okay. i have to. because that's the only thing that's getting me through this.
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>> reporter: the texas gro f for the best. houston police have not named her stepfather or anyone else as a suspect. >> janet, thank you. disturbing story. this morning georgia governor brian kemp is expected to sign one of the most restrictive and controversial anti-abortion laws in the country. the bill makes abortions illegal once a heartbeat is detected. that can happen. mark strassmann has more. >> reporter: it's known as the life act and yet another state's challenge to the legal milestone of roe v. wade, 1973 decision that made abortion legal in this country. and once the governor here signs this bill, lawsuits from opponents are guaranteed. >> we the state can recognize the life interest of these
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helpless children. >> reporter: stated setkl e spof bill. it would take effect next year and still allow abortions if the baby's life or mother's was in danger or in cases of rain or incest. >> but our current governor who claim the to want to move georgia forward is pushing this cruel punitive and regressive bill. >> reporter: abortion rights advocates like jen jordan say many women don't even know they're pregnant by six weeks. >> the intent is to make sure that women have absolutely no access to being able to get an abortion. >> reporter: georgia will be the sixth state to enact legislation banning abortions after six weeks. iowa and north dakota laws were struck down at the state and federal levels. similar bills enacted this year in kentucky, ohio and mississippi are all facing legal
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fights. >> i'm very frightened of the ic. >>epr:nife bennett works in the tv and movie industry. "the walking dead," "black panther" was filmed here but more than 1 roo hollywood stars promise to boycott the state if the bill becomes law. >> women who rely on this to pay their mortgage, to support their families and put food on the table, what am i supposed to do? >> reporter: georgia's governor says he expects lawsuits and is ready to fight for this bill. all of this has become a multi-state legal challenge and seems headed for the u.s. supreme court. norah. >> mark, thank you. investigators are looking into the deadly crash of a private jet on a flight from las vegas. search crews found the mangled wreckage of the plane in northern mexico yesterday. it appears all 13 people on board were killed. the plane was registered to a utah company. authorities confirm the flight
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was traveling from las vegas to the mexican city of front ter rey when it went down and the passengers were returning from a boxing match reportedly. the young american man among the 41 people killed in a fiery plane crash in russia. fly-fishing was a lifelong passion for the 22-year-old from new mexico. he recently graduated from college. russian investigators are trying to determine the cause of this crash. they're looking at pilot experience, potential equipment failure and bad weather. this is the second deadly incident involving this type of the russian made jet. in 2012 a crash in indonesia killed all 45 on board. two reporters in myanmar who just shared a pulitzer prize are free after more than a year in jail. crowds of supporters surrounded wa lone and kiaw soe oo when
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they were released sentenced to seven years in prison last september. the reporters from the reuters news agency say they were framed and did not break any laws. they were investigating the killings of rohingya muslims in myanmar once known as burma when they were arrested in 2017. >> i'm really happy to see my family and colleagues and i can't wait to go to my newsroom. >> both were freed in a general amnesty of thousands of prisoners. myanmar's government says the release suited the long-term interests of the country. an alarming new report highlights the problem of opioid addiction among health care professionals. 44 million doses of legally prescribed opioids were stolen, an increase of 126% from 2017. doctors and nurses were to blame most of the time. erroll barnett spoke to a patient and a doctor about the impact of so-called drug
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diversion. >> reporter: this report is by a data firm and based solely on public information like news reports and police records so what we're about to show you is likely the tip of the iceberg. the report found nationwide patients are at an increased risk of being seen by a doctor or nurse misusing opioids. >> i'm not scared anymore. >> reporter: for three years while practicing in tennessee dr. stephen loyd was among health care workers addicted to opioids and treating patients at the same time. >> addiction has the same problem, doctor, lawyers, politicians. >> reporter: it consumed his personal life. in this image while coach of his son's little league team he was high on opioids. >> i had a lot of education. the real thing is no education on addiction. >> reporter: it began after an attempt to self-medicate for anxiety and depression. >> what i didn't realize was how quickly it would escalate going from half of a five milligram of
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lohr tab to three years to 500 milligrams of oxycontin a day. that's about 100 vicodin. >> reporter: his high stress and easy access led to plots to take his patient's dougs. >> no requirement on what happened to those pills. they could go in my pocket or down the toilet. >> reporter: he's been clean for 15 years and helps others battling addiction. lauren lollini's health was at risk. >> i was jaundiced and very fatigued. >> reporter: when she went to in 2009 she was shocked when ry left with hepatitis c and a liver infection. her technician infected her and at least 18 others by stealing their pain medication and leaving contaminated syringes for reuse serving 30 year in prison. >> a system is broken and someone who might be addicted to some painkillers is like a kid
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in the candy store. >> now, get this, the lollini discovered that parker, the technician was previously reported for diverting drugs at another hospital but that information is protected by health care privacy laws so patients would have no clue. the justice department has a new opioid addiction detection unit but that was only launched in less than a third of the country. gayle. >> erroll, thank you. good to have you in the studio. fans of the royal family around the world are celebrating, yes, we are, the newest addition to the family. the duke and duchess of sussex better known as harry and meghan have a 7 pound 3 ounce baby boy. outside the windsor castle is imtiaz. >> reporter: it's just over 24 hours since the birth of the royal baby and we're getting unconfirmed reports about where he was born. we're hearing that he may have been born at a hospital in
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london and not at home at frogmore cottage as was widely expected. still waiting for the palace to confirm that one. what we can say with a lot of certainty is that there was no one happier about the birth than dad harry. on monday, new dad prince harry was beaming as he announced the birth of his son. >> i'm so proud of my wife. and as every father and parent would ever say, you know, your baby is absolutely amazing but this sort of thing is absolutely to die for so i'm just over the moon. >> reporter: sharing in the delight, laurie sparhawk from houston. roya nikkhah said it would be unlike any other. >> we have the first british-american prince born into the royal family. that's a landmark moment. i suppose it shows -- it reflects how international and diverse we are in society. >> the path of a newly born --
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>> reporter: baby sussex is seventh in line to the throne but he won't be called his royal highness after titles were limited around a century ago. not that that matters to andrea thompson who traveled to windsor from london with her two sons. she says the newest member of the royal family is a reflection of britain today. >> well, certainly when i was growing up, as a mixed race woman, i felt very distant from the royal family. seeing meghan marrying into that family now harkens to a time when the royal family shows what it is. >> reporter: her sons are excited about the new arrival. did you know harry and meghan had a baby. >> yeah. >> reporter: it's a boy tao just like you guys. are you excited? >> yes. omes and alexander we just heard whose names intestingly enough are among the top favorites by
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bookmakers for the newest royal. we could learn the name of harry and meghan's son whether they release his first images and those images could come as early as tomorrow. gayle. >> oh, boy, we ct t see it. i'm so sad we missed it because as you know we were just there over the weekend, not that we would have seen the baby at all but just to be there. i wanted to get the -- test the temperature of the town and wanted to be there when it happened. imtiaz, lucky you, you get to see and hear what everybody is seeing and saying. >> reporter: my pleasure. >> didn't you love when harry said this little thing. it's like he came out -- he was so excited what meghan had done and how proud he was of her because, john, it's a lot when you deliver a baby. >> i've been there twice, gayle. i've been there twice. >> there's a lot that happens. >> you feel like you're in touch with something that is as close to an elemental act as you can be. >> it is so, so true. in our next hour we'll take
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a look at what to expect from the new parents at the birth of their little boy ushering in a new era for the royal family. longtime royal watcher tina good tuesday morning to you. it is a cool and cloudy start with areas of patchy drizzle and fog. into the afternoon, enjoyed the sunshine. it is a cool day along the coast with low 60s and partly sunny and mostly sunny for the bay and inland, mid 60s for the bay and low to mid 70s for the daytime highs inland. warmer on wednesday with shower chances late thursday and early friday and fantastic for the weekend.
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we have much more news ahead. human activity threatens 1 million animal species with extinction. how our survival could depend on theirs. plus, jill biden, wife of the former vice president talks with us about his presidential
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bid and the one thing she would like joe biden to do differently. and kris van cleave shows the high-flying program to diagnose patients more quickly. >> this drone is flying 00 medical samples a day. coming up on "cbs this morning," we'll show you how this breakthrough could change health care for the faster. ♪ anna? did you make two identical purchases of $104 at cut and cloth? capital one knows life doesn't update you about your credit card. so, meet eno, the capital one assistant that catches things that might look wrong, and helps you fix them. another way capital one is watching out for your money, when you're not. what's in your wallet? ♪
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more for your thing. that's our thing. call 1-800-call-att. this is a kpix 5 morning news update. san francisco is on the verge of becoming the first city in the nation to ban facial recognition technology. yesterday, the rules committee voted unanimously not to allow city and county law enforcement agencies to use the technology. san francisco may force cashless stores to accept cash payments. the board of supervisors will vote on the ordinance. the google developers conference kicks off in mountain view. more than 7000 developers will be there to get a first look at new versions of android, google assistant, and google smart home devices. news updates throughout the
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day on your favorite platforms including our website, . [ pleasant orchestral music ] [commentator] and now comes the decisive shot. [ pleasant orchestral music ] [ pldo you believe it?music ] what can you say? [ crowd cheering ] [ pleasant orchestral music ] tom watson has taken the lead of the u.s. open.
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good morning. we are seeing quite a bit of red on the map this morning, there is a trouble spot one in particular that i want to fly down to quickly in the south bay northbound 101 at first street. there is at least one lane blocked and it is slow and go through that way. your drivetime is up to 63 minutes with an average speed of 40 miles per hour. travel times no longer in the green and mostly in the red with the exception of the 101 commute. it is a cool and cloudy start today with patchy drizzle and areas of a fog because of the strong onshore flow. treasure island camera showing clouds in the sky, but we will see some sun to the afternoon clearing with mild daytime highs around 63 in san francisco and 67 in oakland and 71 in fremont and 74 in santa rosa and san jose, little warmer. - hey, mike.
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with black forest ham. the new hot pretzels, only at togos. how far would you go for a togo? ♪ don't you worry about a thing ♪ ♪ don't you worry about a thing, mama ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. president trump is granting a full pardon to a member of the military convicted of killing an iraqi prisoner suspected of being an al qaeda member. the president signed an executive grant of clemency for mike behenna yesterday. the military court sentenced the former army lieutenant to 25 years in jail for unpremeditated murder about a decade ago. behenna claimed he acted in self-defense. his sentence was subsequently reduced and he was paroled in 2014 amid widespread military support. officials say measles in the u.s. has hit a new milestone
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reaching 764 cases, the highest number in 25 years. the cdc reports 60 new cases since last week largely driven by two outbreaks in new york. they are mostly concentrated in ultra-orthodox jewish communities. overall 23 states have reported cases this year. pennsylvania is the latest to join the list. today vice president mike pence is expected to announce new incentives to venezuela's military to aban dan president nicolas maduro. this comes after last week's failed attempt. our adriana diaz sat down with guaido in caracas to discuss potential next steps including possible u.s. military invention. >> are you open to american militry action. >> we are open but offer a low social cost that grant us the ability to hold a truly free election. >> is that a yes or a no? >> translator: it's a controversial topic.
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we want the best exit out of this conflict and if there are options we have to consider and alternatives then we will. >> always a good question, is that a yes or a no. the white house says all options are on the table to ensure democracy in venezuela. as we told you yesterday, about 1 million species of animals and plants around the world are now at risk of in part due to pollution and overfishing. a new united nations report says nature is essential for our existence and a good quality of life. but points to a stark warning. humans are transforming the planet's natural habitat at an unprecedented rate. jonathan vigliotti is in los angeles with what the future could look like if nothing is done. jonathan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning and scientists say it is a landmark. not only compiled by scientists, hundreds but approved by
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diplomats from 132 countries including her in the u.s. they say human survival depends on healthy animals and plants and destroying them ultimately hurts us. from penguins and kil antarctic indonesia and sea turtles on the great barrier reef, animals all over the world find their habitat threatened by human activities like unsustainable farming and pollution. and their very survival is at stake. >> it's important for human well-being and we, humans, are destroying it. >> reporter: although it was notable for being comprehensive the report's specifics came as no surprise to some. >> we're looking at a crisis, i mean, we're really this is code red. >> reporter: dr. thomas smith -- >> biodiversity is all the living parts of the planet including us so depend on animals and plants for our food and pollinators.
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if we lose them we lose the ability to survive. >> reporter: until we make transformative changes it predicts more than 40% of amphibian species could go extinct with more than a third of all marine mammals and coral reefs that give them life. cbs news has circled the planet to show how loss of animals and plants can impact human populations. from the waters off australia to the brazilian amazon which creates weather systems that cool the world. >> without these, the world is a much hotter and drier place. >> reporter: scientists note more than 7 billion people on this planet depend on the delicate balance of biodiversity to survive and while the human population is growing, the earth's resources are not. >> if action is taken now can this be reversed on a large
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scale? >> i think if people become involved, i'm hopeful every day i come in to work. i have to be hopeful because, you know, there's no alternative than hope and we can make a difference if we put our mind to it. >> reporter: and he says massive change can require simple steps but must be taken collectively including things like using eco-friendly product, driving our cars less and eating less meat and did research into hamburger, something i've indulged to from farm to table the average hamburger uses more than 600 gallons of water and, norah, six pounds of greenhouse gases so you can see how quickly things add up. >> all right, jonathan, thank you. now i feel guilt with about shake shack. >> thank you. i enjoy a good burger. but now we know. drones could help transform our nation's health care system. we go inside a first of its kind program to see how drones are already speeding up critical test results for some patients
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at a north carolina hospital. if you are on the go, guess what you can do, you can subscribe to our podcast. you can hear the day's top stories and what's happening in your world in less than what, john. >> 20 minutes. >> wow, 20 minutes. >> that's right. you know that, gayle. >> yeah, i did. >> i think it's a good deal. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ 25 years old 's
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♪ fly a north carolina hospital is pioneering the use of drones to speed up the delivery of critical medical supplys across the campus. the drones carry blood and other lab supplies for wake med hospital. it's history making partnership with u.p.s. is giving us a glimpse into how they could help save lives. kris van cleave is there with more on the story. kris, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. this is the quad copter making history. it uses this down here to make its deliveries to a lab here on the wake med campus, about three-quarters of a mile away. to walk it takes 45 mens but up there it's less than a
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four-minute flight. this drone takes off from thewn eight times a day. it's a race against time carrying medical supplies like blood to a lab across this sprawling 1 million square foot medical campus. >> this is one of our technicians. his job is to deliver the payload box that came over on the drone to our person over here. >> reporter: the program is the brainchild of dr. stuart ginn, a former united airlines pilot. >> we're interested in speed and reliability. >> reporter: he saw a way to speed it up. >> we're shaving off 30 minutes to three hours easily from our lab -- end to end lab time. >> reporter: faster results and faster answers for his patients. to do it they partnered with u.p.s. and drone
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t appro byhe the eightarry up to 200od being in large medical campuses, hospital campuses in urban gagnon -- >> when we look at the turnaround ties and how important it is to in and the r back around it's a critical phase. >> reporter: last month the university of maryland medical center completed the first organ donor delivery veia that method. it's expected to hit $29 billion within eight years. google backed wing is the first company to receive faa approval for drone delivery to goods to businesses and homes. the app-based service is operating in australia and soon in finland. it will begin in virginia later this year. >> we've never been able to receive goods that fast.
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>> mark banks is the director of virginia tech's drone program which partnered with wing. >> the biggest challenge for drone delivery mainstream will probably be public acceptance to be honest. now we need to talk with the communities an ite it in a way beneficial. >> reporter: at wake med dr. ginn believes they will soon fly between hospitals miles apart and one day to remote rural hospitals. >> so that maybe the patient doesn't even have to come here and maybe they can be cared for at that smaller facility. >> reporter: now, this is part of a three-year pilot program to see how the drones integrate into the airspace here in raleigh. but u.p.s. believes it's something that could be replicated at hospital systems across the country. norah. >> what a fascinating story, kris, thank you. think of how our world is changing. >> i'm still worried about drones and commercial airlines. i know they do a lot of good but
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there's a part that is still very worried about that. >> all right. >> i'll have to let it go. >> no, i don't think you do. drones have to be away from airports. >> all right. coming up jill biden says her husband's decision to run for president was made by the entire family. ahead the former second lady joins us in studio 57 to talk about the biden campaign. plus, we'll hear from of some of hollywood's biggest stars about their over t good tuesday morning to you, it is a cool and cloudy and drizzly start to the day. as we go through the afternoon, we will catch some sunshine. we have clearing with mild daytime highs, cool along the coast and low 60s for the bay and mid-60s with mostly sunny
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skies and inland locations warming up to the low to mid 70s with plenty of sunshine this afternoon. a little warmer for your wednesday, shower chances late thursday into early friday. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by prudential. in the country. you see so many people walking around here in their hundreds. so how do you stay financially well for all those extra years? well, you have to start planning as early as possible. we all need to plan, for 18 years or more, of retirement. i don't have a whole lot saved up, but i'm working on it now. i will do whatever i need to do. plan your financial life with prudential. bring your challenges. well, here's to first dates! you look amazing. and you look amazingly comfortable. when your v-neck looks more like a u-neck... that's when you know, it's half-washed. try downy fabric conditioner.
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and headache may occur. tell your doctor about your medicines and if you're pregnant or planning to be. ready to treat differently with a pill? otezla. show more of you. ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines. chinese spies acquired hacking
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tools from the national security agency and used them for its own attacks in 2016. the cybersecurity company symantec said they were captured from an nsa attack on chinese computers. some were later dumped on the internet. the paper said they were picked up by north korean and russian hackers for devastating global attacks. the nsa had no immediate comment on the symantec report. the chicago tribune reports families of two missing pregnant women from the city's south side are asking for the public's help today. finding them as their due dates pass. 27-year-old postal service employer kierra cole disappeared. 19-year-old marlen ochoa was last seen two weeks ago. their families are offering rewards leading to their safe return. the louisville courier journal has an update from the fallout of the controversial end of saturday's kentucky derby and
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the disqualification of maximum security. it reports the appeal filed by the horse's owners was denied. maximum security crossed the finish line first but judges ruled he obstructed the path of other horses. the horse racing commission said the steward's decision is not subject to appeal. >> on that videotape there is evidence to back up that decision. maybe it's time to move on. "the washington post" says president trump awarded tiger woods the nation's highest civilian honor. the presidential medal of freedom. woods made a remarkable comeback to win his fifth title after battling injuries and personal injuries for years. his mother, children and girlfriend were in the white house rose garden for yesterday's ceremony. >> you've seen the good and the bad, the highs and the lows and i would not be in this position without all of your help. >> mr. trump who is a golfing
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and business partner of woods called him a global symbol of american excellence, devotion and drive. >> it's great to see tiger back. a lot of people pulling for him. >> queen elizabeth, have you heard? she's got a new great grandson. his father, prince harry, says he's absolutely to die for. what guy says that? i like it. longtime royal watcher tina brown, there she is, is in our toyota green room. ahead why this baby is already different from his royal cousins. we'll be right back. >> hey, tina. >> hi.
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ahead, the three black women who made history by holding the ms. u.s., ms. teen u.s., and ms. america titles at the same
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time. guess where they're going to be, right here in studio 57. in this is a kpix 5 morning news update. testimony continues in the deadly ghost ship fire trial today. prosecutors announced a witness who was supposed to testify later this week died in a crash over the weekend. researchers are on ocean beach in san francisco to perform a necropsy on it dead gray whale, this is the ninth to die in the waters around the bay area this year. we will learn the fate of a group of redwood trees in menlo park. a group will vote on whether to cut them down. will have updates throughout the day on all of your favorite platforms including our website, ♪
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we are dealing with several trouble spots this morning in the commute direction. there is a lot of red on the map. let's assume into one of the trouble spots. this is southbound 680. there is an accident blocking at least one lane. it is slow and go as you try to get to 24 as well as 580. this is northbound 101 at first street. it is read right around where the triangle for the crash is. the drivetime is 72 minutes now as you try to make your way nort oou1 n nd10to time. here is a live look with our tahoe camera and you can see sunshine on the tahoe camera. we are looking at cloudy skies. areas of drizzle in the bay area and patchy fog. here is a live look at the treasure island camera this morning. let's show you what you can expect taking you through the
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day. we will have sunshine and clearing and temperatures are right around where they should be for this time of year, 63 and separatist and 67 in oakland and 74 in san jose and santa rosa. [ music ] to simone, i leave the van gogh. to harrison, the wine collection. to craig, this rock. the redwoods to the redheads. the rainbows to the proud. i leave these things to my heirs, all 39 million of you, that you do everything in your power to preserve and protect them. with love, california.
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, may 7th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, jill biden comes to studio 57 telling her family's or wants her husband joe to be president. plus tina brown is here with more on prince harry and meghan's new baby and why his introduction on instagram is a royal game-changer. first here is today's "eye opener at 8." president trump accuses china of moving trade talks backward. steve mnuchin said no, no, no, to the house democrats who wanted president trump's taxtur >> he called the request unprecedented and it lacks
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legitimate legislative purposes. police say they'll also be looking at surveillance video. >> this bill also known as the life act is yet another state's challenge to the legal milestone of roe v. wade. >> the report found nationwide patients are at an increased risk of being seen by a doctor or nurse misusing opioids. >> the whole world is talking about the british royal baby! baby! >> prince harry clearly couldn't contain his excitement. >> this is little thing is absolutely -- i'm over the moon. thank you very much, guys. thank you. >> he thanked the horses. he thanked the horses.
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>> that's because he's a class act. >> he's so excited. you don't hear guys say the little thing is to die for. he seemed so didity, like his head was exploding based on what he had just seen. how proud he was of his wife. >> aren't all new fathers kind of dumb with love when this happens? it's such an amazing thing to see. >> most of them are. >> they don't have to go out and give a press conference right after. >> that's true. >> so happy for them. i'm gayle king along with norah o'donnell and john dickerson. the trump administration is in the middle of a series of showdowns in washington and overseas. treasury secretary steve mnuchin has officially rejected a request by the house ways and means committee to see the president's tax returns. that almost guarantees a lawsuit. >> jerryadler mts to dss ovidin completeueer
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repo wut redactions. u.s. trade representative robert lighthizer accuses china of reneging on trade talk commitments. the white house threatens to raise tariffs on 25% of $200 billion in chinese goods starting on friday. china's top economic official will be in washington thursday and friday for talks. we are waiting, we are watching, to get the first look at the new royal baby. word is we'll get to see the little baby tomorrow. the duke and duchess of sussex delivered a son yesterday. he was born at 5:26 in the morning local time, weighing in at 7 pounds, 3 ounces. prince harry shared the good news with reporters outside windsor castle. >> this little thing is absolutely to die for. i'm just over the moon. >> me, too, harry. cbs news contributor tina brown covered harry and meghan's a al "the diana chronicles."
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>> good morning. wasn't he just adorable in that video? he's such a natural charmer. he always comes acros human man, you know? >> do you think in london they're as excited as yes are here in this country. when i landed, you meet the passports people, we're so excited the royal baby is coming. are you as excited as we are at cbs? i have no idea who cbs is, number one. number two, no. he say, you know, ma'am, this is not the first royal baby. i think most people on the street are psyched. >> i think americans are always more excited -- they clap at the theater. it is a little different. i think there's a lot of warmth towards this couple definitely. >> they announced on instagram it's a boy. is this a new way of doing things? >> yes. obviously instagram is going to be the communication tool of choice which i think does give a little heartburn to palace
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traditionalists. they can stick stuff up whenever they want and they will. i think it's quite interesting, she gave birth at 5:00, but they didn't release it until 2:00 in the afternoon which means they had an eye across the pond. meghan i think is always going to be america directed in the way she wants the press to unfold. america doesn't get up until then. that's when it got released. >> details. meghan markle was past her due date and did she end up having the baby at frogmoore? >> she wanted to have a midwife birth. >> she was all prepared for that. >> she was all prepared for that. we're now hearing that she was rushed to the hospital. in fact on sunday night by harry and the security detail. she actually gave birth we're now hearing at the hospital, actually where the daughter of fergie and andrew, gave birth.
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it's had royal births there. maybe she had to be induced. we don't know yet. it was definitely a week late. >> what do we think is going to happen between the relationship with the royal family and the press? when you mention instagram, that's a way of going around the press. what do you think that relationship will be like? >> i think it's going to be much more of a social media-driven thing. harry absolutely hates the press. he regards the press as the people who killed his mother. but at the same time he's very good with the press. he does know how to charm the press. i think it's going to be a carefully social media driven, very orchestrated, very savvy handling of the press. there just isn't going to be a kind of -- we're victims of the press. they've got it under control. she's an actress. she understands, we're going to release it this way, go across the pond with it. >> they seem to be very strategic. the baby being american and by
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racial, what does this mean? >> the descendant of plantation slaves has married one of the heirs to the throne. he's far down the list, but nonetheless an heir to the throne. it's still a huge thing. i think it's a huge thing for the british publish because actually interracial children are the fastest growing minority group. there's a lot of delight for women in interracial marriages to say they have experiences where people say is that your baby? they're very proud and happy that that is now not going to happen. >> it's 2019. >> it's 2019. >> thank good tuesday morning to you, it is a cool and cloudy
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start with areas of patchy drizzle and fog, but as we headed to the afternoon, enjoy the sunshine. we will have clearing and it is a cool day along the coast low 60s and mostly sunny for the bay and inland, mid 60s for bay and low to mid 70s were daytime highs inland. warmer still for wednesday, shower chances late thay inar iday and it looks fantastic for the weekend.
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we have muche ahead. a-list celebrities went all out. look at these outfits at the met gala. many admitted that first they didn't know the meaning of this year's theme, camp. > i was confused with camp. i was ready to bring my little comforter and pillow and sleep all night. >> i had no clue what it meant. >> i thought it meant i was going to get to wear some boots, walking shorts and a t-shirt. but when they broke it down for me, i said okay, she ready. >> what did she say? >> ahead, how they pull off the style and which looks were the
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biggest hits. you're watching "cbs this morning." you go tiffany haddish. we'll be right back. imagine if we ever got to meet. we would be such good friends. best friends. advantage ii, kills fleas through contact all month long. i mean he's a wreck without me. advantage ii, fight the misery of biting fleas. my body is truly powerful. i have the power to lower my blood sugar and a1c. because i can still make my own insulin. and trulicity activates my body to release it like it's supposed to. trulicity is for people with type 2 diabetes.
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click, call, or visit a store today. . my husband announced that he was running for president of the united states. [ cheers and applause ] >> and what did i do to celebrate? the same thing that all of you probably did. i went to work. >> jill biden went right back to her job as a professor after her husband, former vice president joe biden, announced his presidential bid. the 2020 race is her 14th time campaigning for her husband joe or late son beau. she writes about some of those races and becoming a biden in her new book "where the light enters, building a family and discovering myself." jill biden, good morning.
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>> good morning. thank you for having me here. >> 14 campaigns. oh, my gosh. >> yes, a lot. now i'm a veteran at it. >> so will 2020 be exactly like the previous ones, or why will it be different? >> i think it will be a little bit different. so many people have come to us and said joe's got to run, joe's got to run. so we just decided maybe this was his time. i think we need to bring the country together, unite people, and i think that's joe's strength and that's why america needs joe biden. >> people say you've got to run, you've got to run, and one of the things you have to do as a politician and collect yourself and say, wait a minute. president trump has said he likes to get involved in a fist fight. are you on for that? are you ready for a full campaign of that? >> you know, our family has been through a lot of campaigns. we're i think pretty resilient. the children and our grandchildren are used to
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campaigning. when we decided we thought we were going to do this, we called all the grandkids, all five of them came. we sat in the library and said what do you think? pop is thinking about this. and to a child, they said pop has to run, he has to do this. >> i spoke to you in 2016 for "60 minutes" when he decided not to run and beau had just passed. the vice president said at the time he didn't think he could win, that's why he didn't run. what's changed? >> after beau died, we knew we couldn't put our heart and our soul in to running. i think running for president is so hard and you're traveling all the time and you're meeting a lot of people, and you've got to have your head in the game 100% of the time. joe is ready to do that. >> your husband will be 77 on election day. some people are using the a word for age. should age be a factor in this particular race when it comes to
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him? >> when it comes to him, no. he has more energy than anybody i know, but that's for the american people to decide. >> you write in the book your husband comes from the family of huggers and that's gotten him into trouble earlier in the campaign. what has he learned from that experience? >> he's learned he needs to give people their space. these women who have come forward, this woman in particular, really was courageous, and i have said -- i have been in a similar situation. it happened years and years ago, and at that time i didn't say anything because women never used to say anything. now they speak up. now they have the courage to come forward, and i think that's a good thing. i think that's a good change. and joe has heard that message. >> were you surprised that he was even accused of that? people who know joe say he's a handsy guy, an after feks nat guy. would you surprised that his actions could have been misinterpreted? >> not in these times. not in these times.
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i think maybe ten years ago, people were more accepting of connections or putting your hand on someone's arm. but now, no, it's different. >> it's a beautiful book. >> thank you. >> i can't believe you were a rebellious teenager. jill biden who teaches english as a second language. lots of details about you as a teenager i couldn't believe. >> before you go, there's more to come. have you given him suggestions on who to choose as a running mate? >> we've only just gotten into this race, gayle. let's see who you come up with. >> dr. biden, thank you so much for being with us. >> thank you. >> they'll come up with something. "where the light enters" is on sale wherever you idea like to buy your books. putting on sunscreen may not protect you from the harmful
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effects of the sun. dr. far rula is here to separate fact from fiction about using sunscreen. i always say sp 50 -- spf 50. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ to make connections of a different kind. at adp we're designing a better way to work, so you can achieve what you're working for. you'll make my morning, buty the price ruin my day.ou? complicated relationship with milk? pour on the lactaid, 100% real milk, just without that annoying lactose. mmm, that's good.
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in today's "morning rounds" a new report is raising concerns about sunscreen readings. a study in jama analyzed 24 people who used four times a day for four days. researchers found levels of four chemical ingredients that competed the fda's recommended limit. the authors caution that the health effects are unknown and people should continue to apply sunscreen to protect against skin cancer. as we continue our coverage of skin cancer awareness month, our dr. tara narula is here to separate fact from fiction. good morning. >> good morning. >> so what does the science say about the safety of sunscreen? >> unfortunately there's a lack of great data around some of the
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safety issues concerning sunscreen. they have not been subject do the type of standard drug safety testing we do. why is that? well, sunscreen is originally fda approved back in the 1970s as an over-the-counter drug. it was meant to be used to prevent sunburn. >> i don't want to leave any impression that sunscreen is bad. it protects us from skin cancer. >> thank you for saying that, very important. at the time when it was first approved it was used infrequently. now we use it every single day. we apply it multiple times a day for many, many years. the science has improved to the point where we now understand there can be systemic absorption. the question has been raced about what effects it may have on our endocrine system, reproductive system, developmental and any risk for cancer. this study showed there is absorption, but that doesn't mean it's unsafe. >> we'll do a fact or fiction here. if your sunscreen has a high spf, you only need to apply it once. >> yes, fiction. the tected you
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from the uvb rays. spf 15 pro spf 30 against 97%. you need to reapply about every two hours. important things you want to know are to get an spf 30 or greater, a sunscreen that's water resistant and one that's broad spectrum. you want to apply the right amount. by the right amount we need a shot glass full of sunscreen to your body and also a teaspoon full to your face and neck. make sure you hit areas that sometimes that people forget, your hands, your feet -- >> i just slather it on. is it the higher, the better the number? >> not necessarily. the difference between spf 30 and 50 is 97% protection veries 97%. >> do you need sunscreen if you're zitting under a breach umbrella? >> you do. the umbrella gives you some protection, but not complete. >> fact or fiction, sunlight is the best way to get vitamin d?
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>> fiction. you can get t through this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> the chp now says the iva tal contra costa county was under the influence. they say that the suspect's suv veered into oncoming traffic on highway 4 in brentwood. a 51-year-old man was hit and killed. san francisco is on the verge of becoming the first city in the country to ban facial recognition technology. yesterday, the rules committee voted unanimously not to allow city and county law enforcement to use this kind of technology. and the san jose sharks and golden state warriors are
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hoping to redeem themselves in tomorrow night's home games after both bay area teams lost last night in the playoffs. it will begin 7 for the sharks and gave 5 for the warriors. get updates throughout the day on your favorite updates, platforms including our website, .
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good morning at 8:27, north bay, if you commute via 101, give yourself extra time. there is a bad accident 1 southbound south of the 37th. you can see it is read all the way down. as you pull into san rafael, it only finally starts to let up. it is 8 miles per hour in the
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southbound direction. we saw this accident in play on westbound, excuse me, on southbound 680. it is slowing things down as well as you are heading southbound and it is slow on the eastshore freeway. let's look at travel times, 36 minutes on the eastshore freeway and 41 to the altamont pass and slow and go very much everywhere else. a cool and cloudy start to the day, we've had areas of fog and patchy drizzle. we will have some sunshine as we go through the afternoon. a live look with the treasure island camera. we will have clearing with mild and seasonal daytime highs. 63 in san francisco and 67 in oakland, 71 in fremont and mid- 70s for santa rosa and fairfield and concorde and san jose in the afternoon. temperatures are warmer tomorrow. shower chances possibly late thursday into early friday, but looking fantastic for the weekend, especially on sunday
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for mother's day. [ music ]
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welcome back to "cbs this morninlywo srs were among the celebrities who got campy at the annual met gala in new york. it features more than 500 invised kness from the movie, movie, and fashion world. nikki battiste was there to see the over the top outfits up close. good morning. >> good morning, norah. this year's met gala theme, camp, had many asking what is camp? the met says it's defined as love of the unnatural, of exaggeration. and the a-list outfits at the party of the year revealed some
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jaw-dropping interpretations. fearless stars pushed the limits to shine at n'igst >> brishd awto the t of the met. a zebra on the run. where are the lions? who's ready to pounce? >> what's it like in there? top secret. >> it's amazing. they bring out bread, and they put it on the table stare at it like it's an alien. and then i go in and just eat it all, and they can't believe it. it's wonderful. see you later. >> the theme of this year's gala and costume exhibit, camp. notes on fashion. >> camp means being extra. that's what the kids call it today. >> had some celebrityies scratching their heads. how did you interpret the theme camp. >> crazy. >> i had now clue what it meant. >> i thought we were going to have bonfires and wear shorts and t-shirts and just have a
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good time. >> but many of the stars explained the meaning of camp through their extreme outfits. >> this is a little elton john. and this is a little liberace. >> we're big. >> delivering exaggeration and artificial extravagance. lady gaga gave the paparazzi a million reasons why she ruled the red carpet, changing four times in about ten minutes through a choreographed fashion show, and katy perry quite literally lit up the room. >> it's just you following in a trail of what happened post-cardi b. >> how heavy is your dress? >> like carrying a dead body.
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>> it had a train that took up nearly the entire retcarpet. and now that the fire at this camp is put out, some stars are already petitioning for next year's theme. >> something that has to do with food because we all love food. >> i would say magical creatures. >> we need to have an african theme. that's what we need, one year. we go full on african. >> hear that, anna wintour? >> lady gaga's red carpe performance was actually done with her glam squad, featuring her hair and makeup team. this year's gala tickets sold for around $35,000, and table prices started at $200,000. the money raised will go toward future exhibits and conservation of the costumes. gayle. >> it's always fun to watch, but i thought gaga pulled off something nobody had seen before, four outfits in a ten-minute period. thank you very much. for the first time in
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history, talk about great to see. three black women are now wearing the crowns of three major national pageants. chelsy kryst represents prisoners in pro bono work. kaliegh garris was ms. teen australusa 2019. she proudly wore her natural curls. i like that self-confidence. you look happy last septembeia franklin was crowned ms. america 2019. the classically trained opera singer wants to break down racial stereotypes and advocate for equality in the arts. all three women join us today only on "cbs this morning." >> yes. >> so glad you're here. this is sort of like a trifecta of black girl magic. it's so great to have all three of you here. i want to start with you, cheslie because you were the last winner. did you realize when you were being crowned this was created a
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historic moment? >> no, i didn't think about it until we started seeing posts on instagram about there are three black queens who won the respective national pageants. until then, i thought there are three people who are incredibly deserving. me and nia knew each other, and i watched kaley win. >> you're nia's attorney. we'll talk about that in a second. >> me and nia know each other. but when you were looking at your pictures, you say i get so nervous looking at that. take us there. >> i didn't want to be nervous during the national pageant, so i kept trying to tell myself you're not on national television, you're in a small auditorium. so now when i see pictures, i think, wow, i was on national television. i'm miss usa. it's weird. >> news flash, you're still on tv. you made the decision you were going to show your natural hair. what went into that? were you advised not to? >> growing up in pageantry, i
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would straighten my hair. i looked up to my mom a lot, and she had straight blond hair. i really wanted to embody the same characteristics and i thought i had to do that physically. as i grew up, i realized i can do that while being myself and still be powerful. >> your hair is stunning. >> thank you. over time, i embraced who i was. in pageantry, they tell you to be yourself because the judges are looking for your self-confidence, so i did that by wearing my natural hair. >> and nia, for you, this started out as a way to get money, you said. you were trying to raise money. why? >> well, my father was diagnosed with non-hodgkin's lymphoma cancer when i was a freshman in college. i ended up being his stem cell donor when i was a sophomore in 2013, but i was in grad school. i have my masters in music composition. through this organization, i have been able to gain roughly $65,000 in scholarship money. i will be debt free through this organization, and that is so important to me, and i think to all of us, to have that type of opportunity. i think that's the message that
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being miss america sends. >> they got rid of the swimsuit competition last year. were you happy about that? >> i think it was a good decision for now. in the moment we're in for our organization, i do a lot of different things, different events and appearances. none of those include wearing a swimsuit for me personally. what i do use is my talent. i sing opera at a lot of appearances, i use my composition skills and masters degree which is in composition. also, i do a lot with my scholarship money because i teach other girls they can have the same access. you don't have to win miss america to gain a scholarship. you can a l like i did first twyead access to scholarship money 1un used it toward my loans. >> what do young women say when they come up to you and know you're a winn usually they fluf couple times. most are excited. a lot of them talk about me being a attornende being an attorney inspires them
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to pursue careers in the legal industry. >> do you say go into law? >> absolutely. if you love it, go for it. it's not easy being an attorney. i know that, i have practiced for a year and a half. >> clients can be hell. >> i have got an easy one over here, though. it is really tough, but if you love it, you shouldn't let people stop you or deter you from that. >> you blew people away with your onstage question. what was that? >> it had to do with men say having a lot of money on average is more important to them than it is for women. and so my answer was along the lines of, it's less important for women because we know that we are empowered that no matter who we talk to, what job we have, we're still confident in ourselves and don't need a ton of money to be successful. >> yeah, people looked at that and went whoa. what does this mean, guys? what does this moment mean to you, to the rest of the country watching, that you have the first time three black women in the top pageants as winners in
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2019. what does it mean? >> it's symbolic, i think, and sends a message across the world, really, that you can be anything you want to be, and there doesn't have to be one of us at a time up here. it can be all. and it showcases diversity. it'sigate to start in september and not even being aware of that, and then to have cheslie join me and kalee, we're going to have a great year. >> for you? >> it's the same but a reminder of how far we have to go. i believe when ursela burns was no longer the ceo, there were no more black ceos of fortune 500 companies and that's an unfortunate statistic to know. i think this celebration or this landmark should we celebrated but it's also a reminder we have a lot to do. >> you are all women that younger women now look up to. you mentioned your mom was a role model, but who else were role models for you coming up? >> well, my grandmother, for one. she is a very proud african-american woman, and she always taught me to be myself.
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and also my dad, being african-american himself, and me being a mama's girl, he always would try to push his influence on me. and i really appreciate that now as i'm older. >> what does this moment mean for you? we heard from the other two? you're the youngest. >> it means a lot. i'm a teenager. i don't know. i have all these influencers that i look up to on social media. now i'm getting messages from moms of biracial kids, and kids themselves that are biracial. and girls that are scared to wear their hair naturally, and them saying i have been a big influence in their lives and that they're going to start wearing their hair naturally or they're more proud to just be themselves. it fills my heart with joy. >> there's something cool when people say i want to look like kal kaliegh. congratulations. you make us proud. >> thank you so much for being here. as you like to say, gayle, only
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on "cbs or thank you. simple choices you make at the grocery store like whether you buy red grapes or eat more nutritious meals. author bee good tuesday morning. it is a cool and cloudy and drizzly start to the day. as we go through the afternoon, we catch sunshine. that will clear with mild daytime highs. cool along the coast and low 60s for the day and mid-60s with sunny skies mostly and in land locations warming up to the mid-70s with plenty of sunshine this afternoon. a little warmer for your wednesday and shower chances late thursday into early friday.
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is the protein bar you might be eating for breakfast more of a sugar bar? in her new book, the way we eat now, author bee wilson says people around the world have diets rich in calories but poor in nutrients. she looks at our changing eating habits and how to improve them. bee wilson joins us first on "cbs this morning." good morning. >> hi. >> hello. say. what duoes that mean? >> it means we have this huge surplus of calories in our diet, which in a way was a wonderful thing. it's something our government quite deliberately planned for every the second world war when people suffered terrible hunger and scarcity. in 1950, half of all people on the planet were chronically underfed. now it's only like 1 in 9. that's a miracle. that's a sort of fairy tale about food, but the thing that they forgot in this focus on
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quantity was quality, and we're paying the price now. so you have people suffering simultaneously from obesity and undernourishment. >> why do you say the protein bar is one of the enigmas of our time? >> why is it called a protein bar and not a sugar bar? >> i agree. d on theketn the u. go there are around 4,000 different protein bars. why do we need that many? 4,000, and yet there's only one kind of banana and it's not even a very good banana. >> i have to say, our life is getting better, but our diets are getting worse. we're cleary a nation of fatty mcfat fats. we have more overweight people than we have ever had. it's not a matter of willpower but the choices we make. >> it's not just the u.s. we in the uk where i'm from, we're always beating ourself up about food. we're not french. if only we could be french, and i think you're the same in
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america. my sister lives in the u.s. w but it's every. everywhere in the world is suffering these sugary, oily, fatty diets where basically all people are eating is wheat and corn. >> what do we do? >> i want government to do more. >> you do? >> i want the schools to do more. it's really hard for any of us as a individual to navigate our way through this complicated world. in the u.s., there are now 4,000 calories supplied for every individual person. to avoid overeating, you have to not eat what's available. >> usually if there's one thing we can learn how to cook, it's what? >> i would say soup. my version of soup isn't some watery tomatoey boring bland thing. hearty chilies and stews and things with lentils and spice. and i just think part of why i love soup is you can cook one and then you're buying yourself a few days where you don't have to cook because you reheat it and you have something delicious. >> and you can throw in lots of
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good things that you can maybe hide under something that tastes better. >> exactly, it's my secret of how i got my third child who was my picky one to eat more vegetables. i think soup is win, win, win, and it's hearty and delicious and you don't feel deprived. a salad can be delicious too, but it's got a slight overtone of i'm on a diet. a stew or curry, you feel nourished. >> lots of provocative stuff. thank you. and the way we eat now is on sale now. and on the "cbs this morning" podcast, author chris pavone discusses his new thriller, the paris diversion. listen wherever you like to get your podcasts. we'll be right back.
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norah gets it done on a daily basis. the big things and the little things, and she does it all with clarity, candor, style, finesse,
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tremendous intelligence. this woman is a force of nature. >> that was gayle honoring our norah at the 49th annual matrix awards in new york city yesterday. the event highlights influential women in the communications industry. in her speech, norah called attention to her dance moves. in her speech, norah called attention -- >> there was loud music playing. >> yes, there was music. >> called attention to the -- pay attention to the message, everyone, the need for women to lead the way for the next generation. >> i hope that all of us like my two girls who are here today, grace and riley. to take up this calling, a calling about journalism and a calling about truth telling. >> the honor comes after the announcement norah will be the managing editor and anchor of the cbs news this summer. >> when she's not breaking out
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into spontaneous dance moves. you have to get "the new york times." there's a great piece on
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this is a kpix 5 update. testimony continues in oakland deadly ghost ship fire trial today. prosecutors announced a witness who was supposed to testify later this week died in a car crash over the weekend. san francisco may start forcing cashless stores to accept cash payments. the board of supervisors will vote on the ordinance. and the annual google developers conference kicks off and more than 7000 developers will be there to get a first look at the new versions of android, google assistant, and google smart home devices. news updates on your favorite platforms that the date including our website,
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good morning. we have a trouble spot to tell you about if you are moving out of the south bay and going into the city, it will be slow and go on northbound 101. let's zoom in on the accident northbound at airport boulevard. at least one lane is blocked down to seven miles per hour. that is passed 92 and past the airport trying to get into the city. it will take extra time this morning. and in the north bay, the
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richmond bridge not looking good. seven miles per hour westbound and the lane closures have wrapped up. the drivetime on the eastshore freeway, 29 minutes this morning. the drivetime is in the orange. this is not looking good at the 101 commute, 99 minutes to get from failure to the airport. it is a cloudy start to the day, but as we go into the afternoon, enjoy the sunshine, mild and seasonable daytime highs. this is a look at the clouds in the sky. we catch some breaks in the clouds and this is just the start. likely by 11 am, we will see that clearing and sunshine. daytime highs 63 in san francisco right around where we should be and 67 in oakland and 71 in fremont and 70 and 74 in san jose and santa rosa and concorde, warmer for your wednesday, shower chances possibly thursday afternoon into friday morning, but look at the weekend, sunshine with warm conditions and great for
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mother's day. [ music ]
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wayne: season ten! hit it! - i'm taking the money! jonathan: it's a trip to sweden. big deal of the day! wayne: what's in the box? jonathan: what? t- oh, myod! forash. etde" jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america. welcome to "let's make a deal". wayne brady here. thank you for tuning in. who wants to to play car pong? you! everybody else, have a seat. hey, maria. everybody else have a seat, hey, how are you doing? - i'm good! wayne: so what do you do? - i'm a student at cal state northridge. wayne: studying what? - i'm studying communications.


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