tv CBS This Morning CBS May 15, 2019 7:00am-9:00am PDT
>> you never know. i got a behind the scenes look at hamilton and they are going to be running the story later today at 5:30 this afternoon. a lot of fun. have a great day, everyone. n. have a great day, everyone. good morning. it's wednesday, may 15, 2019. happening overnight, california passes the most restrictive abortion bill with no exception for rape or incest. why they want this challenged in court. in the middle of the worst measles outbreak in 25 years, talking to opponents who insist health officials are lying despite scientific studies on safety. plus, newly revealed evidence show how some injuries at trampoline parks, as severe
as getting hurt in a 99-mile-an-hour crash. and meet the largest t-rex ever discovered. scientists say when he was alive, he weighed ten tons. and we begin with a look at today's "eye-opener" your world in 90 seconds. >> you're just a bully to the state of alabama! this is just a shame! this is a disgrace! it is a travesty. >> alabama passes the nation's most restrictive abortion bill. >> my gut with toal is have roe wade turned over. >> two planes collided. >> it's very sad. >> growing concerns the trump administration is inching towards another war. >> the u.s. stop trying to instigate and provoke military action with iran. >> donald trump jr. has agreed to testify for the senate intelligence committee. >> want him to testify again, i don't know why. i have no idea why but it seems very unfair to me.
>> hollywood is mourning the loss of funnyman tim conway, best remembered for his role on "the carol burnett show." >> just right down in there and take it -- ah! >> democratic candidate steve bullock announcing his run for the white house. >> all of that. >> a trooper leaps out of the way just in time. he came out with a broken ankle. >> and all that matters. >> it's a new chapter but it's not going to be a new show. >> you, john and noah were my jam. i would see the eye-opener, if i did, i was happy. if i didn't, i was sad. >> the new jam that will still be the same but different. >> it will be hard news with a heart. >> the heart of the show is in the same place, that's the thing. all of that stuff is still there. >> and we like to have fun too. i believe you can do the news and be entertaining and have fun without being entertaining and
going to silly school. >> i'm a graduate of silly school. do not go after my alma mater right now. welcome to "cbs this morning." he made the eye-opener. >> yes, he did. he will be happy. >> that's right, vak dledictori of silly school, i think. good morning, we start with this. alabama is ready to outlaw virtually all abortions in order to get the supreme court to reverse protections for abortion rights nationwide. the state senate voted 25-6 last night for a bill that already passed the house overwhelmingly. >> the bill has no exceptions forbe victims of rape or incest. it calls for doctors to be prosecuted for any abortion-related acts except to save a mother's life.
tariqia duncan is at the state capitol to the next step in the series of challenges in roe versus wade. good morning to you. >> good morning to you. this is a huge win for anti-abortion activists. the bill will now go to republican governor kay ivey. she's expected to sign it but opponents are gearing up for a fight, to fight this legislation, they sarks thy, wi happen in court. in the late-night vote alabama got one step closer to banning makes performs an s. abortion a class a felony. doing tors would face up to 99 years or life in prison. unlike measures in other states, it would not punish women receiving abortions. >> this bill to me appears to be about control. >> democratic state senator linda coleman madison is one of only four women in in the
35-women senate. all others are men. >> you don't know because you've never been pregnant. >> it's the choice of two people. >> that's right. >> but it seems like only one is being thrown under the bus here. >> reporter: chaos erupted in the senate last week that would have made abortion legal in rape and incest cases. the bill did not pass last night. >> this is just a shame, a disgrace. >> reporter: so far six states have passed fetal heartbeat bills. similar legislation has been introduced in at least ten others. the alabama bill sponsor says it was designed to be contested and ultimately make its way to the now conservative leaning supreme court. >> we can't get a heartbeat bill until we get roe versus wade relisted and turned over. >> reporter: but lack health care.
only half the state's counties have an obstetrician. this woman works with one of the three abortion clinics now left in alabama. >> why should men care about this issue -- men and women? >> it affects people more than you know. the problem in the south is we just don't talk about it. >> if the governor signs this bill into law, it would take effect in the next six months. you have people promising to challenge this ban, potentially bringng this debate back to the supreme court. norah? >> all right, jericka. thank you. this will continue. overnight the state department ordered all nonemergency u.s. embassies and consulates in iraq to leave. that follows rising tensions with iran, iraq's neighbor. president trump dismissed a report that his national security team is reviewing a plan for more than 100,000 u.s. troops to confront iran.
david martin is at the pentagon where it's expected iranians are behind sabotage attacks on oil tankers. new this morning, good morning, david. >> good morning. in addition to ordering all personnel out of baghdad, the u.s. isern roying all americans that it's too dangerous to travel to iraq. president trump touted at a campaign rally what is becoming one of the hallmarks of his america first foreign policy. >> we're now holding dangerous regimes accountable by denying them oil revenue to fund their corruption rngs attention, and terror. >> reporter: u.s. officials say it's highly likely iran's revolutionary guards are responsible for your the attacks that blew holes in saudi and nor why jan tankers stationed just outside the persian gulf.
an arab diplomat told cbs news further investigation is needed, and secretary of state pompeo was unwilling to publicly blame iran. >> i don't have anything to add concrete between the connections ands of iran. i think in the hours and days we'll know the answer to that. >> reporter: the u.s. has already sent aircraft bombers and b-52 to the gulf, but president trump has promised to send more than 120,000 troops. >> will i do that? absolutely. we have not planned for that. if we do that, we'll send a helluva lot more. >> reporter: senator tim kaine blasted the president's thinking. >> it would be the height of it idiocy. >> reporter: they have sri he
menially denied the attacks and said it would ris said it would be a risk of war. searchers in alaska recovered two bodies overnight after an accident involving two sightseeing planes. it killed six americans, and all of them were hurt except two pilots and passengers on a cruise ship. we're in ketchikan with more on the scene of the crash. >> good morning. we spent the day yesterday with the coach guard and what struck me is despite the odds, they were hoping to find those two people alive. that was not the case. now the focus is on the investigation. these small planes are not required to have data recorders so now it's up to the ten survivors to help piece together what unfolded in the sky. newly released images show the scene of the crash site, one
partly submerged below the inlet, the other above the surface of the water. investigators now plan to interview the surviving passengers, pilot and witnesses. >> we will be looking at pilot logbooks, we will be looking at the training and qualification of the pilots, any medical issues. >> preliminary data shows one plane carrying 11 people was heading southwest towards ketchikan and descending to about 3,300 feet. the second plane with five aboard was moving in a similar direction at the same altitude before the collision. coast guard chief costner said rough terrain complicated the recovery efforts. what strikes you about this one? >> this particular case, very tragic case. our hearts go out for everybody involved. it's just -- it's a tough one. it definitely is. >> ten people survived. some were pulled from the water by local volunteers like jacob
bauer, who joined the rescue effort. bauer took off in a jet ski to help strangers, not knowing he would also find one of his good friends, pilot randy sullivan, who was killed in the crash. >> i'm looking at the floats upside down, realize this is a buddy's plane. so i jumped into action, jumped off the ski, we started looking around the plane, around the wreckage, swimming around looking for people. >> i'm really sorry. >> yes, fly ing was his life. he went out doing something he loved. these planes are as iconic as the bald eagle, visitors love to ride in them and these pilots are considered family members in this community. randy sullivan, the pilot who died in this crash, was featured in a "the new york times" article for his safety record, and he even acknowledged safety is always a concern. his wife saying every time before he boarded one of these planes, she would kiss him good-bye.
it was a sign of love and also good luck. >> heartbreaking, jonathan. thank you. president trump's oldest son will return to capitol hill to testify in a senate committee's russia investigation. donald trump jr. will appear next month. he was given a subpoena last week after skipping requests to testify. nancy is on capitol hill. good morning. >> good morning. here's the compromise they worked out. trump jr. will show up but only be questioned two to four hours behind closed doors by the senate intelligence committee. this agreement struck after the white house and other republicans criticized the committee's republican chair, richard burr, for issuing a subpoena to compel trump jr. to testify. burr told colleagues he no choice after trump jr. backed out of plans for a voluntary interview. the commission has questions about some of the things trump jr. told congress the last time he was here about his meeting with a russian lawyer and
potential trump tower moscow deal back in 2016. his answers didn't always match up with what the president's former lawyer, michael cohen, and others told congress. and that's why some republicans, like lindsey graham, are recommending that trump jr. show up in mid-june and simply take the fifth and exercise his rights to avoid self-incrimination. now cbs news has also confirmed that the house intelligence committee is probing whether lawyers for the president and his family may have obstructed that committee's russia investigation by trying to shape the testimony of some of the witnesses, including the president's former lawyer, michael cohen. norah? >> nancy, will we see any or hear any of trump jr.'s testimony? >> we will not unless the committee decides to make a transcript of it available after the fact. >> nancy, thank you. investigators in texas are urging the person who shot video of a deadly police shooting to
contact them. police say pamela turner grabbed an officer's taser on monday and used it on him as she was being arrested. the officer then opened fire. the incident was captured on cell phone video and posted to social media. we're outside the apartment complex in baytown, 24 miles east of houston, where the confrontation took place. madeja, good morning. >> good morning. neighbors have set up a memorial for the woman behind me. people say she was quirky but also very caring and very funny. the police officer involved did know turner and knew she had outstanding warrants. that's where he tried to arrest her and mod night. warning, the video you're about see is graphic.c. baytown police say they're viewing all aspects of monday night's shootings after one of the officers killed 44-year-old pamela turner. >> why pull a weapon? >> i don't want to get into a
lot of speculation. those are things we have to kind of work through. >> the police chief said turner resisted arrest forcing the 11-year veteran to pull out his taser. turner, a mother of two, can be heard yelling. >> they determined she was not pregnant after all. >> reporter: as the officers tried to detain turner, they say she gained control of his taser and used it on him. the officer returned five shots, hitting her at least once. they say she had mental health issues. >> more importantly, the community knows that. >> reporter: turner's stepdaughter says turner was schizophrenic. >> police knew that? >> yeah. >> multiple witnesses say the officer lives in the same apartment complex as turner. >> was there knowledge she had some sort of mental issue? >> i don't know that for a fact,
so i'm cautious on commenting on that. >> does her mental capacity play a role in this. >> those are things we'll have to look into. again, it does not negate and just an interesting note here, the person who shot this video still has not come forward. neighbors tell me it's probably because they are worried about their own interaction with police. >> mireya, thank you. a lot of questions still remain there. the country's top aviation officials facing tough questions from congress now about the certification process for boeing 737 max planes. this is after two deadly crashes involving the jet. 189 people died on a lion air flight last october. 157 were killed on an ethiopian
airline flight back in march. in a cbs news exclusive, we obtained audio from the american pilots union with a very heated meeting with officials. it took place just weeks after the first class. the audio reveals pilots demanding action regarding a previously anti-stall system that may have played a role in this crash. >> we're the last line of defense to being in that smoking hole. and we need the knowledge. understanding this system would have changed the outcome. in a million miles, you're going to maybe fly the plane. so we try not to overload the crews with information that's unnecessary so they actually know the information on the plane is important. >> boeing was in the process of making software changes when the second max crash leading to a worldwide grounding of the plane. boeing and the faa are working on a software fix to safely get
those jets back in the air. this is very important audio to hear what they have to say. a lot of questions about this case. >> absolutely. pilots were very nervous. it is amazing to hear that. >> i'm sure it has to be dealt with going forward for boeing. >> exactly. fans and friends are remembering ken conway as a legend who made generations of americans laugh. >> you had a chance to stop in the snow? >> everything was so good, actor and comedian died yesterday. you remember his quirky characters on "the carol burnett show" that made it hard for co-stars like harvey korman to keep a straight face when sharing a scene with him. burnett said she was heartbroken by the news. he first became a tv star in the 1960s comedy "mchale's navy" and years later was the voice of
particle boy on "spongebob." i didn't recognize that. tim conway was 85, and he will be missed. >> quite a legacy. it's been a rough week for hollywood, peggy lipton, doris eggy nd now tim lipton, doris day, and now tim conway. the controversy of vaccinating children against good wednesday morning to you. tracking the strong storm system that is bringing the rain and the wind. the wettest and windiest time frame today 4:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. we are looking at a mess for that afternoon and evening commute with the heaviest rain expected and the strongest winds. catching a break for the most part on friday. our second storm rolls in for saturday, a third storm early next week. saturday, a third storm early next week.
we have much more news ahead. a family sues tiger woods over their son's deadly drunk driving accident. see the connection that could make him legally response joobl meg oliver has a followup report on dangers of some trampoline parks? a new study reports on why tram low leanren out of the hospital. that story coming up on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by nondrowsy 24-hour claritin. live claritin clear. and outdoor allergens. like those from buddy. live claritin clear. for one week only, save up to $18 on select claritin products. check this sunday's newspaper for details. (avo) moves like these need pampers cruisers 360 fit. wild
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this is a kpix5 news morning update. good morning, everyone. it is 7:26. i'm michelle griego. police are looking for the suspect who shot and killed a man in oakland overnight. the victim was found on east 17th street with multiple gun wounds. it's not clear what led to the shooting. san francisco is officially banning facial recognition technology. yesterday the board of supervisor voted to bar police and all other city agencies from using the technology. the policy is the first of its kind in the nation. the warriors an unstoppable force in their game one win at the western conference finals. steph curry lifted up the warriors as the team cruised by the portland trail blazers. golden state now leading the
good morning here at 7:27. we are tracking a longer commute now, your drive times have popped up into the red in several locations. pretty much all of them with the one exception that's coming out of the south bay on 101. drive time up to 71 minutes there. the better part of an hour, as you are coming out of highway 4, same thing on the bayshore freeway, slower coming out of the altamont pass, slow and go on the bay bridge and it is a cloudy morning. and we are tracking hi-def doppler and you can see that light rain pushing in, so a lot of this looks more impressive than what's actually happening but some of that is hitting the ground. we are going to see the heaviest rain and the strongest winds this afternoon and this evening. that means right in the heart of the afternoon evening commute. isolated thunderstorms possible this evening into tomorrow, a break friday, another storm on saturday. break friday, another storm on saturday.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know today. former university of california assistant soccer coach laura jenky has pleaded guilty in the massive college admissions bribery scandal. she admitted to receiving hundreds of thousands of dollars for faking college applicants. she'll face at least two years behind bars. she'll be called to testify
against lori loughlin and her husband. facebook is featuring its feature in the deadly attack that was livestreamed on the platform. they would temporarily ban first-time offenders who violate standards. offenses include circle laying terror-related content. the company plans to introduce the new restrictions in the coming weeks. and the national labor relations board conclude uber drivers are contractors, not employees. uber drivers set their hours on their cars and can work for competitors. they cannot be considered employees under federal labor law. the move deals a blow to drivers' efforts to demainland higher pay and better working conditions but it seems a victory for uber. it comes after its disappointed public offering. the cdc reports through are now ten times more confirmed
measles cases in 2019 as there were in all of 2010. think of that for a second. the vast majority of infections are among unvaccinated people. our dr. jon lapook was at the state capitol where they gathered to fight a bill to end religious exceptions for vaccines. dr. lapook has been looking into where some of this misinformation is coming from. diop, there's a lot of intense feelings on both sides of this issue. >> yesterday we told you about a orthodox community. we went to a rally held by vaccine ontarios including robert f. kennedy jr. at times it was testy. >> the reason they call you an anti-vaxxer is it's a way of shutting you off. >> reporter: robert ken de-jr. spoke to a crowd of around 250 people yesterday.
after the speech, we pulled him aside. >> how in the world can bejustify mandating a medical intervention when we have no idea what the downside is. how can you've doan that as a doctor, as a physician. >> you have absolutely no idea what the downside is with studies that have been done where 25 show no link between mmr and autism. >> my daughter has autism. >> reporter: in >> reporter: in an op-ed last week two of kennedys siblings and a niece slammed him. they accused him of putting children at risk and his work is causes consequences. the cdc says there are more than 800 cases of measles in the united states. the measles vaccine was introduced in 1963, and by 2000 the virus was considered eliminated here. >> how many people in this room do not believe that the information coming from the centers for disease control is correct about vaccines? >> all of us. >> we were there as some of the protesters met a legislator.
when we asked them questions, it sometimes got fiery. >> you don't worry about the kid who has cancer. >> no. >> this industry lies to us all the time. at the rally, we caught up with one of the most well known and outspoken opponents of vaccines. are you getting any funding, you personally from any outside source? >> sure. >> i'm a non-profit. >> we looked at the 2017's tax returns, and as a non-profit we found his contributions went from just over $120,000 to $1.4 million. >> is that from multiple donors? >> yes. multiple donors. >> do you have a main one? >> no. >> he said his donors are funning new laws and helping to fight legal battles and include doctors and celebrities. >> does he have to disclose who the donn donors are? >> i asked him who specifically and he didn't want to get into
all of that. >> he clearly didn't want to answer the story. we were marveling at your story. what's the big takeaway? >> it's very complicated. one thing is i think we have to find -- >> the science is not complicated. >> the science is not. there is common ground. the common ground is we all love our kids. we would do anything for our kids. i spoke with the protesters yesterday. they love their kids. there is also fear, belief and misinformation. that's a tough concoction. we know it doesn't work to yell at them, to be condescending. you have to address it with empathy, softness, dialogue, conversation, and at the end of the day realize you won't win over everybody. but i think that's the best path. >> what is the response when people don't believe the science and the facts. that's what is so troubling here. >> you know what we found in the cbs sunday morning piece, there's a place in northwest oregon called boost. there's dr. joel. he spends two to three hours
explaining to vaccine hesitant parents, answering all of their questions what are your specific concerns? he says 99% of the time he's able to get them to do the vaccine. i don't think most of the people are these who are saying we'll never do it. they are scared. they have kids. most know somebody who has an injury after a vaccine, they link the two together. there's no way to t d of that belief. belief is such a powerful thing. >> thank you, jon. there's now scientific evidence why some trampoline parks can be dangerous. ahead, the research that shows why many trampoline park injuries are equivalent to a 90-mile-per-hour car crash on the human being. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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together in the parks can create an unsafe transfer of energy. the number of emergency room visits from trampoline park injuries soared to nearly 18,000 in 2017. meg oliver has been covering this story for months. good morning. >> good morning. an engineer is sharing years of scientific research that shows the dangers behind the design of 10 some trampoline parks. he's going public with his findings for the first time. so how long have you been testing these trampoline parks? >> for about six years. >> reporter: this crowded basement at virginia commonwealth university is dr. pete pitco's lab. the biomechanical engineer and university professor tests program leatrampoline found at trampoline parks and compared them to gymnastic trampolines. >> what did you find? >> we found there's an energy bed.
have you ever stepped on a step that's not there? picture that happening on a trampoline. >> reporter: in this, a dad double bounces and breaks the child's femur. >> it is the largest bone in your body. it takes about 900 pounds to break it. >> 900 pounds? >> he tests trampolines to steady the rebound effect. he measured how much force a 220-pound dad could transfer into his 30-pound son on a surface that's constantly changing. >> what we notice is the father transferring into the son 400 pounds of force. >> wow. >> but the bigger number is how fast that force is provided. it's like getting hit with a hammer. >> this clip both jumpers are roughly the same size. >> you have a young man in black. he expected the trampoline to be at one height, it wasn't. he broke his ankle. >> reporter: dr. craig cook says he has treated about 100
patients with severe trampoline park injuries. broken legs, spinal fractures and head trauma. >> these are the types of injuries we could see with high velocity type of trauma. motor vehicle crash at 90 miles per hour that rolls, or a motorcycle accident where a victim is thrown off a motorcycle and they're thrown 100 feet. >> not all trampoline parks are created equal. >> reporter: rob arnold is ceo of launch trampoline park. the company has 30 parks nationwide with dozens more under construction. >> you mentioned at one of your parks you did have a neck injury. >> there was a neck injury, yep. >> do you ever think, hmm, maybe that's too dangerous? >> no. it's like somebody putting on skis and going down a mountain. there's an inherent risk with what you're doing. >> reporter: this new york city park which opened last november says they haven't had any severe injuries to date. arnold believes the benefits of jumping outweigh the risks. >> children with autism love the facility. we have kids that have come in
obese and they didn't want to play sports. they got picked on. all they wanted to do was come to launch. >> reporter: arnold estimates 100,000 people visit his parks every year. despite no federal regulations, arnold says safety is a top priority. launch covers their springs. this is woven in. >> reporter: and uses redundant trampolines. >> do all of your trampolines have another trampoline underneath? >> every single one. >> reporter: a second layer of protection is helpful but there is still risks. >> if the top one rips, you have a second one to hit. if the top one goes far enough to hit the second one, it changes how the whole system feels. >> reporter: launch connects that trampolines with a steel bar. the research shows that can reduce energy transfer, but it doesn't eliminate it. over a five-year period people reported more than 15,000 injuries at trampoline parks
nationwide. cbs news confirmed at least six deaths since 2012. experts believe that cable and chain connections many parks use are flawed. what do you want consumers to know based on your research? >> everybody in that system is influencing everyone else's jump. >> in the upcoming months, the doctor is hoping to publish the data he collected in the sports medicine journal. we asked rob arnold if launch could survive if they took those forred arbitrations out of their contracts which cuts down on the legal action people can take against the parks. arnold was confident they could. he also told us he supports federal regulation and would be willing to work with lawmakers. >> the owner of launch made good points saying not all trampoline parks are created equal. when you listen to the doctor, it's scary. does the doctor say none of us should use them? >> he basically said this energy transfer makes it so unpredictable.
i like his analogy of going down the staircase and you think you missed a step. oh. and in their park at launch, they have steel bars that are supposed to reduce the energy van fer. t transfer. >> what are you thinking about it, mom? >> i always do things carefully. careful as possible. it's a good story. >> yeah. >> what's important, if you know there's the risk, you just -- everybody goes in knowing it, the problem is a lot to of people think, oh, it's totally harmless fun. >> if i fall, i'll bounce right back. >> that's why i think this is important. >> >> instead of two doublebacks, i'm doing just one. >> sure. >> so you know the risk. you're right, john. i would never think it would be that dangerous. thank you, meg. good to have you at the table. >> coming up next, a crime fighting tool that is against the law in one good wednesday morning to you. tracking this unusually strong storm system bringing the rain
and the wind, the wettest and windiest time frame today,4 to 10:00 p.m. when the cold front pushes through, the heaviest rain, the strongest winds in the heart of the afternoon and evening commute. scattered showers and isolated thunderstorms for your thursday. catching a break on friday. our second storm rolls in saturday. our third storm early next week. saturday. our third storm early next week. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. e things that make the season so much fun. like go biking... ...mother's day... ...glamping... ...graduations... ...music festivals... ...motocross... ...ziplining... what makes an amazing deal even better? how about that every new toyota comes with toyotacare, a two-year or 25,000 mile no-cost maintenance plan and roadside assistance? your summer starts here. toyota. let's go places.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines. >> can i just say john dickerson is hilarious? >> yes, he is hilarious on commercial. >> and occasionally on television. the reuter's news agency says president trump is expecting to sign an executive order that paves the way for u.s. companies to be barred from doing business with the chinese tech giant huawei. it comes amid tensions with china. they claim huawei, the thrj largest phone maker could be using them for eavesdropping. the department declined to comment. cbsnews.com says a long shot
team took the top pick in the nba draft lottery. >> the number one pick in the 2019 nba draft goeps to the new orleans pelicans. >> yep. you heard it right. the new orleans have a 6% chance of picking the draft. they're expected to choose the duke sensation zion williamson. knicks are third. they're crying in new york. everybody thought he was going to new york. the pelicans have asked fans to submit can lucky charms. ahead, a jurassic discovery, 67 million years in the making. a retired teacher living. no home. no healthcare. so she said "no" to this injustice, and "yes" to transforming lives. it's this drive, this compassion, that inspired aarp. today, we empower people to choose how they live as they age. we advocate for health and financial security. we strengthen communities everywhere. we are aarp.
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this is a kpix5 news morning update. it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. oakland police investigating a homicide that happened hours ago. police say a man was shot multiple times near san antonio park on east 17th street around 3:05 in the morning. he died at the scene. police say that there are currently no suspects. in san jose a suspected serial purse snatcher in custody. police say 26-year-old pablo cabrera was caught on camera last week dragging a mother and daughter down the stairwell which later led to the arrest. and san jose sharks in st. louis for game three of the western conference finals. tonight they are hoping to egg out the blues for a series lead. fans in the bay area, however, can attend a free watch party
we are tracking major delays. it is not a good morning for traffic here at 7:58. let's get right to our map to show you where the hot spots are. look at all of the red, orange, not very much green, unfortunately. zooming into the first accident, this is in the northbound direction -- excuse me, the eastbound direction on 80 but that accident is slowing things down coming through vallejo in the commute direction. it's also slow on the east shore freeway past that. east shore freeway 56 minutes just to get 15 miles, about 45 minutes to the altamont pass. if you are on highway 4 it's slow, more than an hour and an hour and a half coming out of the south bay. >> thank you. tracking the light rain moving in on hi-def doppler. we will see increasing rain and increasing wind with this powerful storm system for this
♪ good morning to you, our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, may 15th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." steve bullock says what he thinks sets them apart from his 22 rivals for the democratic presidential nomination. he's gettinging in. plus, the track star who ran a race eight months pregnant will be here, claiming that sponsors and organizers discriminated against athletes who just want to be mothers. first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> alabama is ready to outlaw virtually all abortions in an effort to reverse protections for abortion rights nationwide.
>> this is a huge win for anti-abortion activists. the bill will now go to republican governor kay ivey's desk. >> iran accused president trump of playing a very dangerous game, risking devastating war. >> they're not required to have data reporters. it is up to the survivors to help piece together what unfolded. >> there is a compromise, trump jr. will show up, but only be questioned for between two to four hours behind closed doors by the senate intelligence committee. >> neighbors have set up a memorial for pamela turner. the police officer involved did know turner and knew she had outstanding warrants. that's why he tried to arrest her on monday night. >> arizona's governor recently signed a new law that makes it legal for residents to possess nunchakus. yes, that's what everybody wanted. and nobody was more excited about this than arizona's attorney general. keep in mind, this is the actual
attorney general and this is the actual video that he posted. nunchakus in the morning. >> he's got some moves. >> should see him with a throwing star. >> okay, mr. attorney general. >> i'm norah o'donnell with nunchaku using john dickerson and gayle king. >> i thought you forgot our names, with -- what's your name again? >> gayle. now to this story, the aclu is promising to go to court to challenge the strictest abortion law in the country. if alabama's governor signs it, state legislators overwhelmingly passed a bill last night banning abortion at every stage of pregnan pregnancy. the bill reclassifies abortion as a class felony. that means any doctor who performs one in alabama could get up to 99 years in prison.
>> there is no exception for cases of rape or incest. but there is an exception if a mother's life is at risk. the bill now goes to republican governor kay ivey, supporters say they want to provoke a court fight, hoping it will lead to the supreme court and then have the court reverse its famous roe v. wade ruling that protects abortion rights nationwide. >> the newest democrat running for president says he has a proven record of beating republicans and working with them. his name is steve bullock, montana's governor and he's the 23rd candidate to enter the race for the democratic nomination. he launched his campaign yesterday in a high school science classroom where he was once a student. bullock sat down with ed o'keefe for his first tv interview as a candidate. he's in helena, montana, with his conversation with the governor. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. governor bullock is jumping in late because he said he had to finish his day job. the state legislature dropped a
bunch of bills on his desk last week that he had to either veto or sign. >> i'm the only one that actually won in trump's state. i was on the ballot when trump got elected. he took montana by 20. i won by 4. >> reporter: steve bullock says his ability to reach across the aisle sets him apart from his democratic opponents. >> i've also been able to really bridge divides here. my legislature has always been at least 6% republican. >> reporter: in a field of 23 contenders, it will be an uphill battle for bullock to breakthrough. to qualify for first democratic presidential debate, he'll have to register at least 1% support in three separate polls. or find 65,000 unique campaign donors across at least 20 states. bullock says he wants to defeat president trump to make sure every american has a fair shot at being successful. do you think president trump is a good role model?
>> no. i don't. >> reporter: why not? >> the way that he conducts in the office and divides people, how he belittles people, that's not the example that you want out of a president. when we're expecting more of our preschoolers, at times, that's not the role model that i think most families want for their kids. >> reporter: a majority of democrats support impeaching the president. a majority of americans don't. do you support him -- do you support him impeaching president trump? >> i support congress doing full investigations as they should. that's their job. people are more worried about am i going to be able to afford college, is my kid going to get sick. >> reporter: he's the former montana attorney general and said tackling campaign finance reform is one of his issues. and he wants universal background checks for gun prchz
a purchases and address climate change. tariffs hit your state pretty hard, the wheat farmers and there have been millions given to them in relief. is that the way to combat? >> a payment from the department of agriculture isn't going to make up for the market's loss. this will be long-term injury along the way for our producers, not just here, but all across this country. >> reporter: who is our greatest global foe? >> i think our greatest global foe potentially is ourselves if we continue to have a level of divisiveness we have. >> reporter: really? >> yeah. the rest of the world sees that congress and the president can agree, or the divisiveness we have seen on every single potential in the military action or other. >> reporter: so potentially we're our own worst enemy. >> we can be.
>> reporter: also asked governor bullock whether he would consider picking one of the six women running for president to be his running mate if he's the nominee. he said while there are incredibly talented women running for president and in this democratic party, ultimately the decision would be based on several things including who is the best qualified person. >> really interesting. i don't think i've ever heard a candidate running for president describe america as america's greatest global foe. the parents of a drunk driver who crashed his car and died last summer are suing tiger woods and his girlfriend over his son's death. nick immesberger was a bartender at woods flagship restaurant in jupiter, florida. his parents say he died after being served excessive amounts of alcohol by the staff. woods' girlfriend was the general manager of the establishment. jim axelrod is here with tiger woods' new legal bat. he he's addressed this now. >> reporter: in florida, restaurants and bars are responsible if they knowingly
serve a customer with an addiction. and his family claims the defendants knew their son had a drinking problem. his parents say they're filing this lawsuit now because the restaurant destroyed evidence and even though woods and his girlfriend weren't necessarily there, the immesbergers say they are responsible. >> he was a wonderful son. >> reporter: nick's mother fought back tears as she talked about the night her son died five months ago. >> he had plans. he wanted to be a firefighter. >> reporter: in a new lawsuit, the family blames tiger woods, his girlfriend, and his restaurant for immesberger's car crash december 10th. it alleges the defendants served immesberger alcohol to the point of severe intoxication after his shift at the bartender ended. when he crashed his car that night, he had a blood alcohol content over three times the legal limit. the parents' attorney say they sued because the bar allegedly deleted video showing immesberger drinking before the
crash. >> they knew about the crash that night. and shortly there after that video evidence was then destroyed. >> reporter: the lawsuit also states woods and other defendants had direct knowledge that immesberger had a habitual problem with alcohol. yet continued to serve him at the bar. adding that they not only ignored immesberger's disease, they fueled it. woods responded to the suit yesterday. >> we're all very sad that nick passed away. it was a terrible, terrible night, a terrible ending. we feel bad for him and his entire family. >> reporter: woods' life has recently rebounded after years of legal trouble. >> are you okay? >> reporter: including a dui arrest two years ago. last month, he won the masters, and last week was awarded the presidential medal of freedom. but immesberger's parents say now woods should be punished for their son's death. >> it is a huge part of our family and left behind four siblingi inin ins and just wasn
finished here yet. >> we reached out to his attorney for a response but have not heard back. this all comes as woods is set to tee off in the second major of the year, the pga championship, which starts tomorrow morning. >> thank you, jim. scientists are now about to show the public a breakthrough discovery on dinosaurs. >> 67 million years ago the tyrannosaurus rex ruled the badlands here in saskatchewan, canada. we'll show you the biggest one ever t
there is much more news ahead. alysia montano will be here. a country where american tourists who need consular assistance should find the nearest golden arches and get some fries with their passport. a new yorker helps teachers around the country get the supplies they don't get at school. it is in our series a more perfect union. you are watching "cbs this morning." we thank you for that. we'll be right back. l be right back with that. (neil) hi venus and serena's mom. snoop dogg's mom. dwayne jonhson's mom. odell's mom. am i in trouble? (sheila) no honey there's nothing wrong. (oracene) although he does look thin. (sharon) he does look thin. (neil) thank you? (sharon) come on over here and let us look at you. (sheila) honey, have you been getting enough sleep? (beverly) something is off. (sharon) it's the hair. (neil) what's wrong with my hair? (gideon) it's definitely the hair.
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roamed the earth. this massive creature named scottie weighed an estimated 27,000 pounds, that's about 8,000 pounds more than the average t-rex. it will soon go on display at the royal saskatchewan museum in canada. jamie yuccas got the first look. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. drum roll, please. it is time for the big reveal. meet scottie. it was found in 1991, but won't go on full display until later this week. now, researchers don't know is it a boy, is it a girl? the reason for the name scottie is because the only spirit they had on hand at the time of the discovery was scotch. it is the biggest, baddest dinosaur known to man. the tyrannosaurus rex, around 67 million years ago, they roamed the earth. and a little more recently on the big screen. then there is scottie, the largest of them all, who was
found here in the frenchman river valley in canada. the mecca of dinosaur stomping grounds. scottie was found here in the early 1990s. it took almost a decade to pull it all out of the ground and wasn't until recently that scientists realized just how big it was. >> never like what you see depicted in "jurassic park", out in the badlands and just brushing the dust, the sand off the wonderfully complete 100% there articulated skeleton. >> reporter: scott persons was at the original dig site and led the team reconstructing scottie. he says its bones revealed scottie was back in the mesozoic times. >> a section of the tail where the vertebrae seems to be compressed, possibly from the bite of another tyrannosaurus. these are all injuries not from a single moment in scottie's life, but from a continued life of a lot of lumps.
>> the thigh bone is here. >> reporter: tim was there too. he showed us some of scottie's actual bones and the t-rex discovery center. this is one backbone? >> yeah. >> reporter: can i hold it? >> you can -- just you'll notice there is a weight to it. >> reporter: there is definitely a weight to it. how much did it weigh? pa paleontologists believe about as much as 6.5 volkswagen beetles. scottie is such a behemoth, it edged out sue, the famous t-rex at the field museum of natural history in chicago, who is 40 feet long and wade more than 18,000 pounds. >> as our material was being prepared, i knew it was something big. >> reporter: wes long spent more than ten years pulling scottie from the ground, and helped reconstruct the carnivorous king. you saw the bones being uncovered what went through your mind? >> you're in awe of what you're uncovering, you would be zipping away with your air hammer and all of a sudden a piece of rock
would fly off and there is, like, a beautiful view there. and it is, like, wow, this thing -- it is huge. massive. >> reporter: scientists found they had about 65% of the skeleton in tact. including the skull, the lower jaw, vertebrae from the neck, back and tail, and parts of the hips, leg and shoulder. all of the parts that make up this astonishing site, people from all over the world are coming to see. why do people love the t-rex so much? >> it had that long history, even in pop culture, as, like, being the big bad dinosaur and one that people can really identify with and it is just been a popular dinosaur, like, throughout history. >> reporter: friday is the day the public will come in here and see it. scottie, by the way, has other claims to fame as well. for instance, it likely reached its 30th birthday, making it the longest living t-rex in history.
norah? >> wow. jamie yuccas in canada, that's terrific. >> i'm fascinated by scott persons, whose name is also scott, who led the deg. i i'm thinking he likes "indiana jones". >> he's right out of central ca casting. >> i like it. >> jamie there next to the t-rex, got a sense of how big it was. need a backyard for that kind. >> jamie next to the display. >> i'm sure you said it, why you don't know why it is a boy or a girl? >> so they can't actually look at the dna of it. genetically they can't figure out the pelvis size is what they look at. they think it might be a girl, but they can't say for sure. so that's -- they have to still do more research. that's why these types of finds are such a big deal. >> all right. >> thank you. >> thank you. there is new concern about the rollout of 5g mobile networks. ahead, how it could affect our weather forecast. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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olympian alice ya this is a kpix5 morning update. it is 8:25. i'm michelle griego. police are looking for the suspect who shot and killed a man in oakland overnight. the victim was found on east 17th street with multiple gunshot wounds. it's not clear what led up to the shooting. for the first time in silicon valley, people living in rvs are parking overnight in a city sanctioned lot. the city of east palo alto and a nonprofit organization project we hope are letting rv owners stay in a lot on bay road. and the warriors an unstoppable force this their game one win of the western conference finals. steph curry lifted up the warriors as the team cruised by
the portland trail blazers. golden state leading the series 1-0. we will have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website, kpix.com. including our website, kpix.com. this is not a bed. it's a revolution in sleep. the sleep number 360 smart bed is on sale now during our memorial day sale. it senses your movement, and automatically adjusts to keep you both comfortable. it even helps with this. so you wake up ready to hit the ground running. only at a sleep number store. during the memorial day sale, save $1000 on the new queen sleep number 360 special edition smart bed, now only $1,799. only for a limited time. sleep number. proven, quality sleep. with our famous pastrami and a bigger soft pretzel roll. and try the new turkey bistro with warm turkey and smokehouse bacon. or the new hot club chicken dijon with dijon mayo and black forest ham. how far would you go for a togo?
good morning. here at 8:27, it is a slow morning on the roadways and there are trouble spots but first let's check in with mass transit. i want to report a delay on caltrain coming out of the capital station. it's reported that one of the trains has hit a person. there is going to be resulting delays as a result of that. off to our maps where you can see a lot of red and orange out there. several trouble spots but also
a slow slog day thanks to the rain. an accident on 880, they have just cleared it, it was right there on 880 as you are headed southbound into hayward. that's been clear. coming into the east shore freeway here on 80 in the eastbound direction, there was an accident at the westbound direction as the one that is showing you those delays. your drive times now on the red, altamont pass finally easing up but everywhere else looks darn bad thanks to that rain. and tracking the rain on hi- def doppler this morning, light rain and moderate rain for the north bay, east bay and the trivalley as more is to come. this is what you can expect this afternoon, wet and windy conditions, the strongest winds and the heaviest rains this afternoon and for this evening, an isolated thunderstorm is possible this evening as well with temperatures in the upper 50s along the coast, low to mid- 60s to the bay and mid to upper 60s to low 70s inland. the wet and windy forecast for today, the worst of it this afternoon into this evening so heads up commuters as you head
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bundle for 75 dollars a month for 12 months. limited availability. may not be in your area. more for your thing. that's our thing. call 1-800-call-att. joo you're looking at a beautiful time lapse of st. augustine, florida, this morning. wake up. we made it to another day. that comes from our jacksonville affiliate affiliates, wjax. a good way to start the day. welcome back to "cbs this morning". florida's governor accesses
it. he was informed about the breach by the fbi. he did not identify the counties affected. he said no votes were changed or outcomes switched. he said they gained access through a spearfishing email after a worker clicked on a link. meteorologists are works that 5g expansion could interfere with weather forecasts. there is concern that the ultra high radio friesencys used for 5g could scramble weather satellite readings used to predict storms. right now it's only theoretical. meteorologists worry it could become an issue in the future. we'll have to see if that forecast turns out to be true. >> we shall see. san francisco station kpix-tv reports there was a ban on facial recognition technology. this is the first city in this country with such a restriction. as we told you yesterday,
privacy advocates say the technology is flawed and a threat to civil rights. the face i.d. brand does not apply to business. >> starting today mcdonald's restaurants in austria will double as many for tourists in need of help. the u.s. embassy in vienna found that those who find themselves in distress can enter any mcdonald's in austria. they eat hem them make contact with the embassy if they need to replace a lost or stolen passport. they will not be able to issue new passports. >> you have to know you can't walk in ant get a passport. >> i'm sorry. there's too much grease on your passport. it does not scan. >> mcdonald's has the best fast food fries. you can eat them without ketchup. >> okay. i have no opinion. "the new york times" reports a
claude monet painting sold for $110.7 million during a heated eight-minute new york auction. that's the most for the artist who was broke for most of his life. his 1890 painting of haystacks was sold to an unidentified buyer at sotheby's last night. it last sold at auction in 1986 for $2.5 million. and olympic runner alicia montano is calling out sports and others for discriminating against pregnant athletes. she competed while eight months' pregnant with her first child. montano told "new york times" when she spoke to nike about having a baby, she was told the company would simply pause her contract and stop paying her.
nike said we standardized our approach so no female athlete is penalized financially for pregnancy. alicia montano, good morning. >> good morning. you describe everything you've done. after watching it, gayle and i were watching again this morning. we said, you are my hero. >> thank you. >> you have a voice that needs to be heard. companies like nike have ads that say dream crazy. is that what they're doing in actuality in their policy for women athletes? >> absolutely not. we're at a time where we need advertising to marry reality especially if we're going to be marketing to the younger generation. >> what ooh's the greatest disconnect between advertising and reality? >> it's exactly what i talk about in the opinion. you know, the greatest disconnect is that they are not backing up what they're
preaching, you know. they're make this very grand gesture when they make these ads that are moving. >> just do it. >> just do it is their slogan, but all maltby behind closed doors, everything that is a dream for women in particular, it's something they're basically stuffing you down saying actually this is not for you. >> you can do anything but not in reality. >> you say stop treating pregnancy as an injury. explain what happened to you. >> yeah. you saw in the statement, they say they have changed their approach. they basically make their response so verbose that it evades the problem. what do you mean? your standard approach is standard for men. i want to see not just nike, the sports industry implement practices in place that specifically protect female athletes, and that includes clauses for maternity and pregnancy that explicitly say
you are protecting this class. >> do you think that nike believes you would no longer be an olympic athlete after you have children? >> i mean likely. >> what was the truth? >> yeah, yeah. we're looking in a space where we have men that still believe that women are less capable, you know, in not just the sportingtry but many industries. so ultimately when people think about, and especially men at nike, when they think about women being athletes and they think about the highest level of athleticism, i certainly think and believe that they do not see you as a serious athlete once you decide -- >> the norm times reports out after your first or second pregnancy you taped your muscles together and sex months after giving birth you won what race because we were like, wow, we all had tears in our eyes. >> yes. six months after giving birth i
won a usa national title. in ten months i won a national title. i flew to beijing, china, pump and shipped my milk back to the united states. >> from beijing, china. >> yeah, yeah. >> help educate us for those who don't know. you're running eight months' pregnant and the baby is cooking really well. the uneducated are saying it's hurting the baby, the baby is being jostled, it's not helping you. help us understand why it's okay. when we look at it, it's jarring. it's a jarring picture. >> i don't find it jarring at all sunny'll speak for us all. norah's a runner and an athlete. >> it shows the power and strength of pregnant women. but go ahead. >> i'm not saying it's not
awesome. i'm just saying it looks like it hurts, that's all. >> you know, what i want for people to recognize is when we're looking at a time when perhaps you may think that, you know, pregnant women, exercising, oh, my goodness. this is a time where men were primarily our doctors an they're telling us everything they're telling us now that we cannot do. exercising is healthy for mom and baby as long as you're having an uncomplicated pregnancy. >> it was performance-based. the health insurance was performance base and if you didn't place in the top, you would lose your health insurance? >> yes. they operate on a tier system. if you do not fall within that for a yearing you lose your health insurance that you have no problem competing at that level is the point i want to
make. >> i won that at six months and ten month ms. after having my daughter, and the following year just before i became pregnant with my son, i finished second place in a race between two medals in the 2016 game. >> do you have a sponsor now? >> i don't. >> would you like to. >> of course, yeah, absolutely. i would love to move into a space where i can help elevate voices where people are ultimately like myself. >> let issei they're having fresh rev lags this day or at this moment. with their eyes open, what would you like to hear them say? >> i would like for nike to actually and explicitly say they're moving in a way that's truly progressive, not in a way that's allowing them to hide from their discretions -- their indiscretions. you know, i want for them to be able to say not that we have standardized it since 2018.
standardized is not what we're looking for. it does not protect. >> let's be clear here. this is not a nike hit ad. this is an ad that is bringing to light our issues that we're facing in the sports industry that is ultimately discriminating against female athletes across the board. nike is the industry leader, and they are t ones where other companies looking to compete against nike are placing their standards off of our industry leaders. >> i'm so proud of you. i'm so proud of you. >> thank you. >> there was a matrix award we were at. someone said when you food and your voice, you food and your success. and i think you found your voice on this issue and we'll change the way we think about pregnant athletes, female athletes, the men in charge of negotiating these contracts for female athletes. >> primarily the men. >> it doesn't have to be the men. that's another thing i'd like to see nike do.
hire some women that will help us with the contracts. >> people need to see your video. i learned some things, listening to what you had to say. >> thank you, gayle. >> there are two things that shock me. this completely shocked me. thank you, alice ya montano. we'll focus any statements on our website. an arizona teacher struggling to pay for school supplies with her own money found help from a stranger more than 2,000 miles away. 's all part of our
in our series "a more perfect union" we aim to show what unites us as americans is far greater than what divides us. arizona teachers went on strike just over a year ago to fight increased funding for schools and better pay. carter evans visited a second grade class in phoenix where one teach're's request resonated with a complete stranger thousands of miles away and they decided to help. >> reporter: the school year is coming to a close at whispering wind academy in phoenix, but for the very first time elizabeth
mill itch is not digging into her own pockets to get supplies for her class. >> to have this much at the end of the year, so excited. >> reporter: arizona teachers have some of the lowest salaries in the country. just one of the reasons they went on strike last year. mrs. mill itch posted her frustrations on facebook sharing her salary of just over $35,000 a year, a grand of which she spends on her classroom. >> i think it snapped for your me, i make so little money and yet i have to outfit my entire room. >> there's no supply closet to get scotch tape? >> no. >> no paper clips? >> no. >> how are you supposed to buy these things. >> i'm at walmart buying my own garbage can. only a teacher would have a giant garbage can that they're buying for their classroom out of their own pocket.
>> it caught the eye of ben adam who works in real estate. he sent police millich a message. has anybody offered to buy your class supplies. >> i thought that's an odd reply. he reached out again. i would offer to buy any supplies you need for the beginning of the school year. there's got to be a catch. >> reporter: there wasn't. >> i thought for very little i can do a lot of good and i can feel good about myself. >> reporter: the daily struggles of so many struggles struck a nerve with ben. >> that feeling is contagious and a few months later i asked again if she needed more supplies for the following semester and that's what started the ball rolling. >> amazon boxes started arriving in my classroom. it was crazy. >> who is this guy. >> he's the best. >> reporter: six weeks ago he went further, he built a
classroom website where teachers post supplies they need and anyone can help pay for them. >> this is like a wedding registry meets secret santa. >> reporter: in the past week the website has blown up. so far 37 have had their wift lists filled. pictures and notes from grateful teachers and kids are railroad pouring in. >> give them a box and it's like christmas for them. >> reporter: from paints and crayons to novels. mrs. millich told her students they were all gifts from their new york friend. >> what did you think when you found out this guy from new york was giving you all this stuff. >> i thought he was a hero. >> i think i know he's rich. >> no, no. i'm absolutely not a wealthy man. i own a small business, but i also work. >> he's very generous and kind
and i would do anything to meet him. >> i just want to give him a hug. i don't know if he's a hugger but i would give him a hug. >> reporter: no doubt it would be a bear hug. no doubt they thank him. he's in a class of his own. for "cbs this morning," carter evans, phoenix, arizona. >> reminds me where you can donate to a school specifically just exactly what he's doing, but this is great. wonderful. >> proof you can help a teacher anywhere. >> anywhere? and teachers need help anywhere. they spend a lot out of their own pocket. >> you're
this is a kpix5 news morning update. good morning. police are looking for the suspect who killed a man in oakland overnight. the victim was found on east 17th street with gunshot wounds. it is not clear what led up to the shooting. seven heritage trees will be uprooted, the park council voted to remove the redwoods on el camino rielle. they also denied the appeal by those who wanted to save them. the san jose sharks in st. louis for game three hoping to get the win for a series lead. fans can attend a free watch
toll plaza. that is slowing things down quite a bit. lots of brake lights. east you are looking good. you can see the rain drops on the camera. it is backed up all the way to the freeway trying to make your way west. east looks pretty good as well. where the bay bridge is the toll plaza is backed up. tracking light rain across the area as we are looking at this strong storm system. even moderate rain for the northbay and east bay as well as you can see from santa rosa right along 101, a wet start across the golden gate bridge into san francisco. the east bay from berkeley, oakland, alameda as well as the valley, wet and windy today looking at an isolated storm
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