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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 4, 2019 7:00am-8:58am PDT

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beach. >> had to the coast, head to the beach. [ music ] good morning to you. our viewers in the west. welcome to "cbs this morning." may day. president trump holds a news conference with britain's prime minister in london and calls the u.s./bloish alliance the greatest in history. with thousands of protesters demonstrating nearby. tech check. congress and the trump administration prepare to investigate silicon valley's giants, apple's ceo tim cook responds in an exclusive interview with norah o'donnell. >> the streak is over. >> i wanted to go out against the top player who beat me in a straight contest. >> james holzhauer reflects back on his strict and reveals the strategies behind his success. honoring d-day heroes. meet the combat medic who saved lives on omaha beach and kept it
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to himself for 75 years. >> it's tuesday, june 4th, 2019. here's today's "eye opener: your world in 90 seconds." >> there were thousands of that they were protesting. hear- where are the protests? i don't see any. >> there are thousands who gathered, probably hoping that the president can at least hear some of the sound of the protest. >> the government is looking into whether companies like facebook, google and apple are too big. is apple too big? >> i don't think so blue with size i think scrutiny is fair. >> the estranged husband of that missing mother of five appeared in court. investigators say they found blood-stained clothing? >> the released the resignation letter of the shooter saying it was a pleasure to serve the city. >> more rain and flooding is expected across the south and central u.s. this week as rivers continue to rise.
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>> you've got 99 problems but money ain't one. >> jay-z becomes the first billionaire rap artist. >> all that. >> score! >> in the stanley cup final the blues tie the series at 2 games apiece. >> and all that matter. >> what did you wager? oh, gosh, 20,000. what a payday. >> a true honor to go out on top. >> on "cbs this morning." >> in an interview on saturday with the british tabloid "the sun" trump when asked about meghan markle and he said this -- >> she said she'd move to canada if you got elected. turns out she moved to britain. >> what can i say. i didn't know she was nasty. >> what! what! it's not exactly to call a member of the royal family nasty especially right before you that's like vsrsvp'ing the brid
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suck, i will have the fish. all right. do we resolve the "jeopardy" bet right away? >> oh, no, we have a lot more coming up on that. i got to really think through it. >> let's see. well, the bet was -- >> oh, we are. >> i owe tony 10 dollar, make it rain, make it rain. >> aren't you filing a protest. >> make it rain. >> i just knew he was going to continue and you said he wasn't. >> well, to be clear i did not know -- i placed a bet and the bet came out in my favors. >> there were rumors the reign was ending? >> i'm among them. >> in the end the final jeopardy answer was a little different than it had been in the past. >> i'm going to count these
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ones. >> i'm not bitter. welcome to "cbs this morning." as you wake up in the west, president trump has just ended a news conference in london with the british prime minister. the president and theresa may spoke just a short time ago after meeting for about an hour and spoke on a range of topics including iran, trade and brexit. >> i think it will happen and i believe the prime minister's brought it to a very good point where something will take place in the not too distant future. i think she's done a very good job. i believe it would be good for the country, yes. >> a short distance away thousands of protesters demonstrated against mr. trump. ben tracy was at the news conference in london and joins us now. what else did we hear from the president? >> well, anthony, it's interesting you heard a softer tone from the president there on brexit. he has been very critical of theresa may in the past for how he has claimed that she's had weak negotiations with the eu.
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he has said she should basically sue the eu to get out of it. she downplayed those differences between them today and the president seemingly was trying to have a kinder, gentler tone on thapic. another interesting thing you heard the tariffs on mexico that go into effect on june 10th. evers asked if those tariffs are still going to go into effect and the president basically said it is very likely those tariffs will take place. that would be a 5% tariff. he said the two sides would keep talking. at the same time those tariffs take place, he said mexico will start paying those tariff, of course, that's not exactly how tariffs work. they are likely paid by u.s. companies and u.s. consumers. >> the president added that if brexit happens, i believes that the uk and u.s. would execute their own trade deal and perhaps double or triple the trade between the two countries but on the subject of protest and counterprotests the president brought up an interesting claim and said there were thousands of people cheering. what did you see?
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>> reporter: we can tell you we have not seen thousands of people lining the streets cheering. the president added some color saying they're waving american flags. certainly there are some doing that. it is not to the level of thousands of people. there are protests. there are more protests today than there were yesterday. the president was mainly getting around town via marine one yesterday. his helicopter, so he wouldn't have seen a lot of that but today there are thousands of people we're told by our colleagues as part of protests here. they are smaller than the last time the president was in town but they do exist and unlike what the president said, they're not fake news or there for political purposes as plants. >> i think he used the term again, fake news. so what did he say about nato and defense spending? he had something to say about that too. >> reporter: that was an interesting ge actually heard theresa may at lt of her way to compliment the president and say because of your insistence that these countries pay more, they are
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paying more. that is something the president very much likes to hear and he is talking about making sure that all these countries continue to pay their fair share. there seems to be an approach here in the uk that they are complimenting the president's approach hoping that it will keep him from going any further in an effort to either try to break up nato or reconfigure it it in some way the leaders of the uk would find disadvantageous and heard the queen in her speech at the dinner talking about the importance of alliances and that while the world has changed there are reasons that these things still exist. so they are trying to give the president a message here perhaps subtle but i think the overall message is stick with it. >> ben tracy for us, thank you so much. the u.s. government is planning an unprecedented and sweeping review of the world's largest tech companies. a source within the tech industry tells cbs news that google, apple, facebook and amazon are the targets of potential antitrust probes. federal regulators along with
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congress are trying to determine whether the companies are harming competition and consumers. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, we're seeing a rare example of bipartisanship on this one. >> reporter: that's right. it's so unusual you'd have the democratically led house and this republican administration on the same page, both intent on investigating these tech giants. the house judiciary committee this, is the same committee that's investigating president trump is now going to examine the market dominance of these companies, does it hurt consumers? do antitrust statutes need to be updated? this comes as the justice department and the ftc are signaling they might open their on probes. doj handle apple and google while the federal trade commission looks googinto amazo.
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over the handling of election interference plus data and privacy breaches a top democrat raises the question that they were very manied during the century-old railroad monopoly and he said it's a very different economy now and says the judiciary committee is going to initiate this investigation by holding hearings and conducting depositions by subpoena if necessary. >> all right, nancy, thank you so much. shares of apple, facebook, amazon and google's parent company, that's alphabet all dropped following word of those investigations. norah o'donnell, the recently announced anchor of "the cbs evening news" spoke with apple's ceo tim cook yesterday. the tech giant's annual conference. they announced a rank of new software features that includes new privacy controls for its devices and the retirement of itunis in favor of three new apps and norah asked about those changes and the increased government scrutiny. here's a preview of their
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conversation. >> the government is looking into big tech. essentially whether companies like facebo big. is apple too big? >> no, i don't think so. i think that with -- but with size, i think scrutiny is fair. pscrutinized.ould be but if you look at our -- any kind of measure about is apple a monopoly or not, i don't think anybody reasonable will come to the conclusion apple is a monopoly. our share is much more modest. we don't have a dominant position in any market. you know, our share of smartphones in the u.s. is typically in the high 30s or so, mid-30s, on pcs it's lower than that. and so on and so forth. >> you're saying you're not a monopoly. >> we are not a monopoly. >> but elizabeth warren who is campaigning for president said apple should break up its app store and other parts of its business. >> well, i strongly disagree
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with that. i think some people would argue if you are sellingyou can't hav competes with that good and i think that's part of what is being argued there. but that's an argument, norah, that takes you down the path hoe brand and so this is decades of u.s. law here. but i think scrutiny is good and we'll be -- we'll tell our story to anybody that we need to or that wants to hear it. >> and there will be much more of norah's exclusive interview with tim cook tonight on "the cbs evening news." hear what he has to say about his relationship with the president and why even he says we may all be using our phones too much. that's what i was surprised to hear the head of apple say. don't use your phone too much. >> hard to deny. >> it is hard to argue with. the virginia beach gunman's
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letter of resignation offers no clue to explain the massacre. dewayne craddock's letter says he wanted to quit for, quote, persal reasons but he did not say what he meant by that. craddock had worked for the city for 15 years. police say he shot and killed 12 people on friday including 11 other city employees. laquita brown's father learned on his birthday his daughter had died in the shooting. >> i lost probably the one person in life that understood me the most, believe it or not. that's what i lost. >> memorial near the scene is attracting mourners wearing the color blue as a message of support for the victims' families and for each other. >> you hear the father's pain there. very tough. police are also investigating another death of a transgender woman in dallas. it comes after a trancewoman was found shot dead nearby just
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weeks earlier. chanel lindsay's body was pulled from a lake. detectives say there were obvious signs of homicidal violence. authorities have asked the fbi for help in this case. now, this case is the fourth open murder investigation in the area andhe trd in just eight months involving a transgender woman. all four of the victims were young black women. in a new twist in the search for a missing connecticut mother, police say they have found some of her blood in places where her estranged husband and girlfriend may have been recorded on camera. fotis dulos and michelle troconis were arraigned yesterday. mola lenghi is in new canaan, connecticut. where are police looking? >> reporter: anthony, police are searching several locations as well as this park near jennifer's home and more significantly this is where her suv was found aplan doned as recently as yesterday authorities were here searching along the tree line still
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searching for evidence. the couple has been charged with tampering with physical evidence as well as hindering prosecution and authorities say more charges are expected. >> where is she? where is she? >> reporter: fotis dulos said nothing as he was ushered into court monday morning. he and his girlfriend, michelle troconis, did not enter pleas as they face charges related to jennifer dulos' disappearance. friends on may 24th. according to an arrest affidavit, when police arrived at her home they found multiple stains on the garage floor which tested positive for human blood. and evidence of attempts to clean the crime scene. jennifer had been living in a house in new canaan with her five young children after she left her husband about two years ago. the couple had been involved in a fierce divorce and custody battle ever since. investigators say they've obtained surveillance videos that show a man fitting foe 'tis' description stopping at over 30 locations on the day jennifer disappeared and placing
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multiple garbage bags into various trash receptacles. police say a woman they believe is michelle also leans out of a truck and is seen placing something on the ground or picking up an item. according to the affidavit, police retrieved the discarded garbage bags and dna tests of the clothing and household items inside came back positive for jennifer's blood. >> the reality is it's not looking good for mr. dulos. jennifer's children, authorities say that they are safe with >> reporter: ken belkin is a criminal defense attorney jennifer's mother back in new following the case closely. york. now, this investigation, police >> they haven't formally charged say that foe 'tis' cell phone them with the murder but i expect once there is definitive pinged in several locations throughout the state of connecticut. that may ultimately help authorities piece this case together. bond was set at $500,000 for both foe 'ttis. michelle posted and has been released. f foe 't fotis has not. >> heartbreaking. iran rejected an offer for talks from mike pompeo.
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tehran cited president trump's decision to pull out of the nuclear deal. a u.s. aircraft carrier was ordered to the region. charlie d'agata was on board and joins us from a key waterway in the united arab emirates with more. charlie, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. well, these waters behind me are one of the busiest shipping lanes in the world for oil and gas and keeping them open no matter what is one of the biggest reasons that aircraft group is here. but it's also seen as an escalation. the carrier was sent here as a show of force. along with b-52 bombers and hundreds more u.s. troops. we landed on "the "uss abraham linco lincoln" but outside the strait of hormuz a vital waterway for oil and gas and flash point for iran. u.s. forces regularly patrol
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these waters but this is anything but routine. this aircraft carrier was spent here specifically in response to iranian threats. rear admiral john f.g. wade told us he's personally seen the credible intelligence suggesting an imminent attack on u.s. forces. what are you expecting to see or have to manage here? >> i do not know and it's unexpected and we just need to be prepared for anything that may come our way. >> if there is a move to close the strait of hormuz or to threaten or attack u.s. or coalition forces or interests, there will be consequences. >> reporter: we found the warship on war footing conducting 80 to 100 training and surveillance flights a day. what sort of things are your pilots looking out for? >> so right now what we're looking out for is just what is different? we're making sure that we are at a posture and not looking to start a war with iran. we'
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we're staying as disciplined as we can to make sure there are no miscalculations. >> reporter: if that carrier group moves into the straits the risk of a miscalculation goes way up. we asked him about the nature of those threats. he declined to comment. tony. >> charlie d'agata for news the middle east, thank you so much. now to "jeopardy" champion, he won more money faster than american and now he's out in his first interview since losing, james holzhauer says he still can't believe he won 32 mes. we can't either. >> i wil o t introduction started getting into the millions of dollars, think you can see my honest reaction of things like this are whoo! as they read off the money. it was something that really sunk into my head just at that moment. >> we'll hear all right. it will be hot today. the further inland you are, the
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more like summer heat it will feel. concorde, 96 in livermore with 94 degrees. closer to the day, upper 70s to mid 80s. still warm but not quite as intense as it will be for the inland locations. we will do this for two days and then look at thursday and friday. it comes relief, we get down to 80 for daytime highs, that's average and then we warm up by the weekend.
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we have much more news ahead. 30 years after tiananmen square massacre our elizabeth palmer learned firsthand about the chinese crackdown on information. plus rapper jay-z passes a major financial milestone. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by entyvio. but your gut says not today. if your current treatment isn't working... ask your doctor about entyvio®. entyvio® acts specifically in the gi tract,
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coming up, we'll share with you this story of an incredible hero all part of our special coverage. this is a kpix 5 news
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morning update. >> morning, it's 726, silicon valley under scrutiny this morning according to cbs news, federal antitrust regulators are pursuing investigations into apple and google and facebook and amazon. in alameda county, negotiations are wicked resume to try to bring in an to the new haven teacher strike. for teachers, for students, time is running out to reach a deal, the school year student next week. in alameda county, the city of dublin will reconsider its decision to not fly a rainbow flag at city hall. a special meeting will be held at 7:00 tonight to consider a gay pride flag later this month. we have news updates throughout the day on favorite platforms including our website, yep! yes, yes, yes ,yes, yes... yes. seriously, 20 to 60 percent off department store prices every day. at ross. yes for less.
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exactly what you need... yes. ...for your growing family? that's yes for less. everything your pet needs at 20 to 60 percent off specialty store prices. at ross. yes for less. good morning. we are tracking some trouble spots on your maps this morning. let's get right down to it. highway 4 very slow in the west
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and direction down to 10 miles per hour as you go through bayport because there was an accident right there at highway 4 and 242. lanes are closed off to the eastshore freeway where there is an accident on university with slow and go towards the maze. >> let's look at some of the daytime highs for today. take a look at the inland numbers first and foremost, those are the ones that really stand out, because they will be well above average for this time of year. 96 for concorde, 94 in livermore. these numbers are couple of degrees higher than it looked like they would be in yesterday's forecast. the good news is, only two days of it, then it gets better thursday and friday with temperatures going back down into the low 80s inland and will get back to the right around 70 for the bay. a little bit warmer for the weekend.
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to be thinking about how much money i have? no, i mean, i have a yacht so i hone >> that's a very good way to look at it. if you got a yacht you're doing a-okay. >> working towards the yacht. speaking of yachts, somebody who can afford a yacht now, "jeopardy" winner and loser james holzhauer. every "jeopardy" contestant, of
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course, has to lose sometime, even james holzhauer. his record-breaking run ended last night after running 32 games and more than $2.4 million. in his first interview since his loss, we spoke to our las vegas affiliate about his final "jeopardy" appearance. david begnaud is with us. we'll talk about the loss but start talking about the success. >> reporter: first of all, i feel like alex trebek standing against this wall. >> you look like him. >> reporter: holauer is a professional sports gambler and stuck to a winning strategy picking the highest value clues and then seemed out daily doubles and bet everything that he had and that strategy goes so far. he also managed to give the correct responses 97% of the time. >> james. >> who is fernando valenzuela. >> reporter: for weeks james holzhauer seemed unbeatable outplaying 60 contests to earn
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$2.5 million and in last night's contest his luck ran out. what did you wager? >> 20,000. >> reporter: what a pay day, 46,801. what a game, oh, my gosh. >> reporter: chicago librarian emma boettcher ended his 32-guam streak and holzhauer whose first show what is back in april said he never expected to get this far anyway. >> i thought maybe i could win six, seven episodes and eyrtainly not 32 or thisel gosh, iteayrecordor t most monen one episode, and he walked away with the 16 highest one-day totals in "jeopardy" history earning an per game. on 12 shows during his streak, he went the entire game without missing a single question. >> all in. >> reporter: in fact, he bet the full pot so often he became nope for his signature gesture. >> all of the chips, please.
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>> reporter: often so confident in his final "jeopardy" answer that he would add a personal message for friends and family. >> this is for you, granny. >> reporter: holzhauer says there were two keys to his success. one was physical. >> holding the buzzer in this hand and holding the wrist with the other to try to keep everything steady. >> the other was mental. thinking like a high-stakes gambler. >> in poker tournaments, there's really a big advantage of getting a big stack of chips early on. you can make plays that no one else can, and really i thought accumulating the dollars quickly was the key part of the plan. >> what is the deep state? >> that's it. >> reporter: last night he w into final "jeopardy" in second place against a strong contest who used his trademark strategy rewards. >> my number one feeling that if i had to go out, i really wanted to go out against a top player who beat me in a straight-up contest, not because i made a sill mistake, you know, a true honor to go out on top having played against an awesome player who couldn't be stopped. >> i was first kind of thinking, okay.
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it was just surreal. >> reporter: boettcher's victory presented holzhauer from reaching the biggest "jeopardy" milestone of them all. he was less than $60,000 of former contestant ken jennings record for a highest winning in a regular season. 15 years ago ken jennings won more than $2.5 million over the course of 74 games. >> you have a $1 lead over ken jennings right now, and his final response was -- he winds up in second place with and ntion >> reporter: t two even tweeted for anything. >> reporter: so james is going to return to the "jeopardy" stage in neve for their tournament of charmions. there is one member of the holzhauer family who may be happy he lost. he says his 4-year-old daughter was upset at the defeat and he promised a party when the run ended and with $2.5 million that
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should be one heck of a party. >> i know. >> odd to see him losing last night. the odds were very, very low. >> so many professors calculated it at 99.3% chance of winning. >> you've got to watch out for those librarians. >> you do. >> they always have good advice. >> i bet when she heard that category she said i got this. i'm surprised why he changed his strategy on the last. >> the a lot of people are very suspicious that have. >> when you're that risky, gayle, why not. >> it's very suspicious. >> it is. >> in fact sews tea suspicious i want to say two things. >> you want to give me back my $10. >> no prior knowledge of the loss ahead of the bet, but who lost it this time? >> i lost. i bet it all. >> i bet against the favorite. so suspicious he changed his strategy in the end and he comes up short that i think you should hold this -- >> you think there's more to this story. >> put it under review. >> there's a lot on social media. >> he's a professional gambler. how many times did we say that?
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>> we need to do an update. >> i do like the tweet. to everyone, thanks for the support hand remember to be good humans. >> i like that. i like that. >> clearly raising his little daughter right. she sent alex trebek a good health good. today marks the 30th anniversary of the tiananmen square massacre and there's one blais that the bcrackdown is not being remembered. >> have you ever heard of these events? >> i think not. >> no idea? >> yeah. >> what country. >> i have no idea. >> i don't know. >> very interesting story. ahead, elizabeth palmer returns to tiananmen square to see china's campaign to literally erase history. and if you're on the go, here's an invitation from us to you. subscribe to our podcast. what do you get? the day's top stories and what's happening in your world in less than how many minutes, tony dokoupil? >> 20 minutes. >> we call that a deal. >> that is a deal. >> you're watching "cbs this morning."
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tanks rolled into beijing's
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tiananmen square to crush a student-led protest movement calling for greater political free e deattoll mains dispute, but it's believed thousands may have been killed. the iconic image of one man standing up to the tanks became a worldwide symbol of defiance. elizabeth palmer returned to tiananmen square 30 years laider to find its bloody history erased by modern china. >> from cbs news headquarters in new york, here is dan rather. >> good evening. thousands of combat troops from the people's liberation army now occupy tiananmen square in beijing. the students are gone. >> reporter: they had been there for weeks. then on june 4th hardliners in the communist party send in the army. [ shots fired ] >> it was a bloodbath. >> reporter: hundreds, maybe thousands were killed.
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a 21-year-old and the main student leader escaped. >> i'm a survivor of a reporters knew the government was threatened by demands for reform. >> real ammunition and tanks rolling over people, no way. >> reporter: never dreamed it would come to that? >> no, no. >> reporter: we visited tiananmen square which is now a tourist attraction under 24/7 surveillance. every lamppost supports a cluster of cameras. and the square has been completely scrubbed of anything that might recall the events of 1989. >> it happened in the day? >> reporter: in fact, the government has show successfully written them out of history? >> no. >> reporter: no idea in. >> that random young people we asked didn't even recognize the most famous tiananmen picture. >> it's in which country? >> communist party is extremely
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nervous about people learning the fact of what happened which is people stood up and challenged the government. >> reporter: to make sure they never did it again, the party introduced sweeping economic changes that transformed china into a dynamic power, but at its core it remains an authoritarian police state. >> we failed miserably. let's face it. they are exchanging our economic freedom with our political freedom. >> reporter: the young idealist paid a personal price. he spent the next three decades in exile. >> i haven't been able to see my parents for the last 30 years. i cannot go back to china, and they denied them traveling abroad. >> reporter: that's quite a price to pay. >> i'm heartbroken for that. >> reporter: and heartbroken for the reform movement, once so full of hope, now utterly
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crushed. for "cbs this morning," i'm elizabeth palmer in beijing. >> liz palmer for us, just a stunning story. >> amazing that this day and age the way information can travel so quickly it's amazing that image has been obliterated. >> indeed. vladimir duthiers is in the green room and i recognize that other person, gayle kin it will be summer today. take a look at the inland locations climbing well into the mid-90s. it is summer for you. for everyone else, it is a noticeably warmer late spring day. summer is officially coming up fast in just about a week and half, but it will feel like it inland. the good news is it doesn't stay that way for long. it will just do that today and
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tomorrow, and then you can see the seven-day forecast, thursday and friday will be better. this portion of cbs this morning sponsored by astrazeneca.
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if you looked at your watch you would know what time it is. >> what time? >> it's your time. >> it's called "what to watch." >> good morning, good morning. here are a few stories ywe thin you'll be talking about today.
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three more states filed suits against the makers of oxy contin accusing the pharmaceutical giant of falsely marketing the drug as treatment for chronic pain while downplaying addiction. the company says it denies the allegations calling them, quote, misleading. a victory for south african runner man runner sulaymaniyah. the court was asked to suspend the testosterone rules and that means she can go back for competing for the time being without having to take medication to suppress her naturally high testosterone levels. this is a story we covered. there's talk at at table. she says that she's happy to be able to run free. toronto raptors star kawhi leonard isn't only battling on the court in the nba finals, he's also fight nike in the court of law for control of his personal logo. leonard ended his partnership with nike last year before signing with new balance and he says nic fraud leaptly obtained the rights to his claw logo and
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is blocking him from using it. nike has not responded to our requests for comment. have you seep the logo, pretty cool? like a happened, there it is right there. he's opinion use it since before he was drafted. >> the "new york times" report that had one time was actually trying to buy the logo from nike hoping to use that to lure him to the team. >> wow. >> so we'll see what happens in court. >> all right, guys. jay-z is officially a billionaire. >> whoo-hoo. >> yay. >> ""forbes"" named him the first hip-hop artist to become a billionaire. as he says he's not a businessman, he's a business, man. >> love that. >> and it's -- it's interesting because he's not just a hip-hop artist. he is a businessman and a business, man, but it's taken uber alone he's worth $70 million.
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>> the magazine added up all his stakes in the company, tidal, the music streaming service and rocnation and record label, the grammy award winner's assets included a $75 million music catalog. $70 million in arguments you guys. >> you go. >> and his homes with his wife, have you heard of her? >> yes. >> have you heard of her? >> he's a billionaire independent of the marriage. not the couple. >> no, no. >> she's a billionaire. >> do they file jointly? >> apparently not. >> this is a big deal. the homes in hamilton, a bel air mansion and a presidenthouse. >> this is bigger than hip-hop, a blueprint for our culture, a guy that looks like us, sounds like us, makes it something that could be us. he's 49, mr. carter. >> wow. >> and only just starting. i'm so happy and thrilled. >> this is big.
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>> congratulations to the kaertss. >> very good to see you. 24-hour streaming service, catch slad there on . don't use if you're allergic to cosentyx. g,et chked tubercis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight them may occur. tell your doctor about an infection or symptoms, if your inflammatory bowel disease symptoms develop or worsen, or if yoserious allergic reactions may occur. get real relief, with cosentyx. 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
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miralax. look for the pink cap. this is a kpix 5 news update. >> good morning. today a major boat to close down juvenile hall in san
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francisco. the legislation proposes shuttering the site in less than 2 years. according to this plan, jail time for youth offenders would be replaced with youth enrichment programs. pg&e is expanding the weather station and high-definition camera network to monitor and reduce the risk of wildfires. so far this year, pg and he has installed 25 hd cameras with the goal of 600 new cameras by the year 2022. the warriors' injury concerns continue, clay tompkins is questionable and kevin is out indefinitely. we will have you covered on all things warriors on-air and online for the nba finals. news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website,
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we are tracking real-time traffic at 7:58. all of them are in the red.
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not a great morning for those of you heading to the rush-hour traffic. the 46 minute drive to the ultimate passing just a little bit longer on the eastshore freeway. an accident there makes it a really slow drive, 74 minutes on west on highway 4. there is an accident over there as well and coming of the south bay drive times are in the orange. take a look at the saxon slowing things down, that's not the only place. we have a warm upcoming today. it will be felt inland. if you take a look at the numbers inland on the deep shades of red, that's the areas coming in 60 degrees above average. concorde and livermore, that's where you guys fall. everyone else across the bay will be about 10 degrees anit will be like this today and tomorrow, and then look at thursday and friday, we cool back down and we get closer to average. plus, you earn miles on everyday purchases.mos yoe with this special offer. need another reason? enjoy an introductory
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no annual fee. to apply, visit z3cp9z zi0z y3cp9y yi0y the 7 pm news tonight on kpix 5. ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, june 4th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning."
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ahead, a second day of diplomacy for president trump in britain. we'll hear what he said in this morning's news conference with prime minister theresa may. plus, a d-day hero remembers the men he saved and the friends he lost 75 years ago. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. after meeting this morning the president and theresa may spoke on a range of topics including iran, trade. >> softer tone from the president. he's been critical of theresa may and claimed she's had weak negotiations with the eu. the democratically led house and its republican administration both intent on investigating tech giants. >> i don't think anybody reasonable will come to the conclusion apple is a monopoly. we don't have a dominant position in any market. >> you're saying you're mott a monopoly. >> we are not a monopoly. this is where her suv has been found abandoned. the couple charged with hindering prosecution and authorities say more charges are expected.
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holzhauer stuck to a winning strategy and picked the highest value clues first then would seek out the daily doubles but that strategy only goes so far. >> do we resolve the "jeopardy" bet right away. >> >> oh, no, we have a lot more on that. i have to think through on it. >> let's see. the bet was -- >> oh, we are. >> i owe tony dollars, make it rain, make it rain. >> aren't you filing a protest. >> wait a minute. >> make it rain. i'm anthony sudekmason with dokoupil. >> you were laughing too hard when i said make it rain. that's what they do in strip clubs. >> is it? i have no comment at all. i'm a married man. all right. we'll begin with this, president trump and britain's prime minister say both countries are committed to negotiating a trade
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deal that works. the president met with theresa may in london followed by a news conference where he was asked about criticism this morning from london mayor sadiq khan who called mr. trump a poster boy for the far right movement around the world. >> i think he's been a not very good mayor from what i understand. he's done a poor job. crime is up. a lot of problems and i don't think he should be criticizing a representative of the united states that can do so much good for the united kingdom. >> the president dismissed demonstrations in london. this morning saying he said he hadn't seen them0 downing stree. we expected to hear more from the president's opponents. >> that is right, tony. even when visiting one of our closest allies president trump still finds adversaries, he touched on his feud with london's mayor and the protests that greeted him and dismissed those as being small but several
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thousand people gathered in london to demonstrate against his visit today and that dull roar of boos and protests we could hear own 10 downing street is a reminding even london's loyal elite has roled out the red carpet not everyone is happy he is here. the other thing was the importance of international alliances and that is significant because both the prime minister and queen elizabeth have been emphasizing the importance of those relationships to president trump who so often rebuffs them. in fact, today the prime minister is gifting president trump a framed copy of the atlantic charter. that's the declarationhurchill president roosevelt that laid the groundwork for the u.n. and the world trade organization. both institutions the president has repeatedly criticized and we heard the president invoke winston churchill. now the first lady and the president are headed to the churchill war room for a tour.
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>> paula reid in london, thank you. we wanted to show you one picture that came out. the anti-trump demonstrators may not have stopped the motorcade of the president but the downing street cat, larry, the downing street cat parked himself under the presidential limousine right there as you can see by the tire. >> i don't think you can train a cat so that seems to be the cat's decision. >> larry has lived at downing treat since 2011. now that theresa may is about to leave there, some meme are calling for larry to be the next prime minister of britain. >> might be -- >> larry is clearly in control outside downing street. >> he's got a twitter account he'll have a lot of followers. >> he has a twitter account. >> you know about that story. the cat's name is larry. >> me too. >> larry, we love you. r. kelly is due back in court on his most serious charges yet. he now faces 11 new counts of sexual assault and abuse. the r&b star denies all of the charges. in an exclusive ctm interview he
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insisted he didn't anything wrong. >> i didn't do this stuff. this is not me. i'm fighting for my [ bleep ] life. y'all are killing me with this [ bleep ]. >> robert. >> this is my career. y'all trying to kill me. >> nearly 20 years ago music crit crit critic jim derogatis broke the story. he says he knows of 48 women who were allegedlyd by the singer over 30 years. r. kelly's attorney said i have not read his book nor do i care what he says. we will worley about the court and not mr. derogatis. jim derogatis joins us at the table to discuss. good morning. really good to have you here. >> hi, gayle. >> i was fascinated because i'm thinking i heard about this, y this started around thanksgiving 2000. you get a fax at your job and it
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says what? what do you do with it. >> i throw it on the slush pile of hate mail and press releases that i'm going to ignore because any time i wrote about hip-hop that's not music, it's noise or if i dared criticize the rolling stones or a baby boom icon, but there was a tone in that fax, dear mr. derogatis, i'm writing to you. robert has a problem. his problem is young girls. i slept on it that holiday weekend and i went back -- i had a science. i went in the office once a week to get my mail, file expenses and leave, you know, before the editors could give me more work and there was a level of specificity and a young woman named tiffany who alleged had filed a lawsuit for having a sexual contact with kelly at age 15. he picked her up in her choir class at kenwood academy and -- >> 20 years later we are still talking about these kind of allegations. >> yes. >> and 20 years later he has
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still not gone to jail. why? >> every system in chicago has failed, dozens of young black women, gayle. the court, the churches, the schools, journalism, the music industry. >> journalism. >> you know, it was me and another reporter abden palish, a brilliant columnist mary mitchell and that was it until recent months really, everybody wanted to dismiss these charges because and i'm only echoing what dozens of young black girls have told me for 19 years, nobody matters less in our society than young black girls. >> you write, jim, that you say i put the number of people who knew about or witnessed that damage in the thousands. >> in the thousands. from record company publicists and tape operators to the president of jive record, barry weiss, reverend jesse jackson,
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one of his spirit wall champions. >> they deny they know. barry says, listen, i'm running a record company. >> jive records was named in lawsuits filed by underage girls. if you're being sued as a party on a $10 million lawsuit by a 15-year-old girl, you know. >> you said you heard people for years they would say r. kelly likes them young. >> it was -- it's the worth -- it sounds like hyperbole but if you go to chicago on the south and west side and talk to three black women, two will have stories. not that they've been -- but them or their sister or their aunt or their cousin or their mom has been at kenwood academy or the evergreen blase is shopping mall or the rock 'n' roll mcdonald's when kelly was cruising. >> they don't call him a pedophile but thinks he has a problem and needs to get help. even the women with him don't seem to be mad at him just think we need to help this guy. >> the hate that's coming my way, your way and most troublingly the way of the young
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women who have accused him, the social media hatred, it's just a lie, the most common statement i've heard in 19 years of reporting this story is brother needs help, brother's got to stop. >> jim, r. kelly's attorneys say you have an agenda. you're not just doing reporting but drawing a conclusion. your response. >> i sat with 48 women who have done the most difficult thing a woman can do, tear out their soul and talk about their sexual assault and put their oilen it and about go public and be vilifieds a liar, a gold digger that is courage. this book is about the girls. it's not about this man. >> he goes to court thursday. do you have any reason to think that it's going to be different when he goes to court this thursday. >> i believe the state of illinois case will be torn apart because it's about three victims who are cooperating, one who isn't. and i believe the federal indictments are coming within a month. a pattern of 30 years of sex trafficking, obstruction of justice, tax evasion, the fbi,
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the department of homeland security and the irs is after him and have interviewed, "game of thrones," everybody in my book. i mean, they are spread out. >> your book is very thorough. i will say that. >> r. kelly denies it, jim derogatis, thanks so much. "soulless" is on sale today. most americans believe their biggest financial regret is over their savings. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger is in our toyota green room with what people from age 20 should do. save up for retirement. but first ve
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medical information could be at risk. you're watching "cbs this morning." i'm working to make each day a little sweeter. ♪ to give every idea the perfect soundtrack. ♪ to fill your world with fun. ♪ to share my culture with my community. ♪ to make each journey more elegant. ♪ i'm working for all the adventure two wheels can bring. ♪ at adp we're designing a better way to work, so you can achieve what you're working for. and i don't add trup the years.s. but what i do count on... is boost® delicious boost® high protein nutritional drink has 20 grams of protein, along with 26 essential vitamins and minerals. boost® high protein.
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your weight does matter. visit ...and start improving your health today. i met a new friend. i know you always say i'm shy but i actually went up to her and we started talking. she even helped me to pick out flowers. she said she's glad we became friends. it's great to meet someone .. who really understands. she lost her dad last year. here are the flowers we picked out for you, aren't they beautiful? i really miss you mom. >> taps, the tragedy assistance program for survivors provides resources, support and comfort to heal the harts and meet the needs of grieving military families all at no cost to them. >> i love you. see you next week. >> families never forget and neither do we.
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show our military families that they are not alone. help us at every tuesday our "eye on money" series looks at financial issues americans are facing. this morning a new bank rate survey says 76% of americans have at least one financial regret. only one? >> among those people more than half are disappointed with their savings. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger is here with tips on how to save for retirement. jill, good morning. oo morning. also a federal reserve survey that shows alarmingly a quarter of americans have no retirement savings. >> an annual report that comes out from a body that looks at huge amounts of americans, how
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do you feel about retirement and run confident? according to the results two-thirds said i'm confident and 82% say i'm feeling good about this, and you put that into the lens of the savings amount, you also find out that only 42% of americans have actually run their own retirement numbers, so they feel confident, and i'm not exactly sure why they feel so confident. >> just because. >> because the economy is better and jobs are more plentiful and we really need people to focus on this because you're going to be responsible for your own retirement. >> a lot of people who now think i'm never going to retire. they are going to cart me out of place. >> yeah. this is a little bit of wishful thinking because you're absolutely right. about 80% say, hey, don't worry about me not having retirement savings because i'll just work longer. that's great as long as you can keep your job and as long as you can physically do your job and what we find out is only about 28% of people are working after retirement. so we've got to go back to what should i do now?
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>> what should do i now? >> we see this starting at 20. how should it work for every group? >> millenials, like the youngest millenials, pay off the debt, credit card, student loan, car loans. >> don't save. >> 5% to 6%. that's what you're trying to do. older millenials try to save 10% to 15% and really focus on that. when you look at gen-xers, the next group of people, now your debts are paid off and now you're chugging away at retirement and what we want people to do is put in 15%, maybe 20% of your earnings into retirement, again, to the best of your ability. the federal limit is $19,000. i know a lot of people are not going to do that, but we've got to try, and a lot of people who are boomers -- en-xers are saying i want to pay down my mortgage. don't pay down your more. ve for retirement first and then comes the mortgage, and finally for those people who are nearing retirement, we look at
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those baby boomers, run your numbers. there is a great calculator. it's called the ebri. choose to save calculator. it is amazing, run the numbers and see where you stand and then do a gold locks scenario. don't have too much risk in your portfolio, but don't have too little risk and be sure to go to and be familiar with your retirement benefits through social security. >> okay. runt numbers. >> run the numbers. >> thank you, jill. ahead at our talk at the table, how old is too old to live at home with your parents? i'm talking to you. you know whoou are. >> 19? >> 15, get out. you're watching "cbs this morning." it's meningitis b... and you're not there to help. while meningitis b is uncommon... once symptoms appear, they can progress quickly and can be fatal... sometimes within 24 hours.
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it's no ordinary day at denny's it's crepe day. a family tradition we started about twenty-two minutes ago. and from the looks of it, this tradition is going to last awhile. denny's has new crepes! see you at denny's. compare comcast business to your current provider. my current service provider does not provide half of what you provide. and to know that i could save money? i'd be thrilled. this sounds like a whole business package, which would be incredible. so what are you guys waiting for? let's do it. (laughs) comcast business gives you a full suite of products with great performance and value. get fast, reliable internet on the nation's largest gig-speed network
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for less than at&t. that's 120 dollars less a year. better, faster. i mean sign me up. comcast business. beyond fast. a major data breach one of biggest blood testing providers could affect nearly 12 million people. quest diagnostics said patient's
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sensitive personal and medical information is at risk after criminals hacked a contract company used for bill collection. "ctm" correspondent and cbs anchor vladimir duthiers. what's at stake for patients? >> patients' lab test results were not exposed and other private data involving medical data were accessed by hackers. they gained access between august 2018 happened march of this year. amca works closely with a number of companies like quest which operates labs across the u.s. and provides daniella-lyn call testing services to half of the country's hospitals and physicians. quest says the amca breach affects 11.9 million patients. that means everything from bank account information to medical records to social security numbers may have been compromised. quest has suspended sending bill collection alsos requests to amca which has since contacted law enforcement and hired third-party security experts to investigate the data breach.
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this issing. >> i what do you do if you're a patient, vlad, to protect yourself against this? >> a number of thing people can do if affected by hack. according to experion, one. three major credit agents, a good first step is place fraud alert or freezes on your accounts. additionally patients should request copies of their medical records for anything they haven't authorized. >> okay. very scary. vlad, thank you very much. ahead, a d-day hero tells us what gave him the strength to keep going after he was shot on the historic day 75 years ago. your local news is next. this is a i-5 news morning update. >> good morning, this morning, nearly 100 animal rights activists are facing criminal
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charges. police arrested members of direct action everywhere during a duck farm protest in petaluma. activist say they're trying to keep the ducks from dying. this morning, bart says that all of its police officers will soon carry narcan, and antidote for opioid overdoses. if you dozen officers began carrying narcan last week and the rest of the force will have it soon. and alameda county, negotiations will pick up later this morning at the new haven unified school district. striking teachable hit the picket lines once again. students have the time running out to reach a deal. the school year comes to an end next week. we left news updates throughout the day on your play but, favorite platforms including a website, get details on this state program. call or visit
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good morning here at 8:27, we attract some delays in your commute times this morning, let's get right to our main travel times. all of them in the red this morning, it is a 40 minute drive to the ultimate pass, pretty much the same on the eastshore freeway coming in just over that, closer to an hour on highway 4. that is south bay commute out of the south bay on 101 is starting to pick up as well, 79 minute drive on 101 northbound. taking live look at the san mateo bridge, it is a slow crawl in the westbound direction, no issues to report to slow down, just general volume. eastbound looks pretty good. the bay bridge is backed up to the foot of the maze, we have any issues to report on this span or write to the toll plaza, just regular slow and go in the westbound direction. and then last but not least,
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let's have it is looking good. >> it is going to be hot today. the first good wave of summerlike heat is coming for inland locations. take a look at the temperatures on the screen. to the right side, look at concorde and livermore standing into the mid-90s and into the bay proper, it ranges anywhere from 78 in oakland the 87 in san jose. this will be the of innd. for everyone else, it is noticeably warmer today about 10 degrees above average for the bulk of us. we only do it for two days, it gets better for thursday and friday, but looking at the end of the seven-day forecast, there is another warm-up for sunday and monday back into the low and mid 90s and it will be hot again. it will not not be, it will just not be as hot as the next two days will be. [ music ]
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♪ ♪ ♪ this is how driving should feel. the tech-advanced nissan leaf. the best selling electric vehicle of all time. this is nissan intelligent mobility. ♪ the kpix 5 seven-day forecast is sponsored by twin vine casino and hotel. that good feeling ♪ good morning to you and welcome to "cbs this morning." >> this is pretty fun. >> wow! ♪ contain it >> robert. ♪ i've got to tell somebody
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♪ i gotta tell somebody ♪ let' give 'em something to talk about ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." gayle is singing so it's a good time. it's time to bring you some of the stories that are the talk of the table this morning. this is where we each pick a story we'd like to share with e. gayle,stt. wh their parents to save money. a new survey suggests there is an age when living at home 28? i don't know if i could last es sense to me. 28, a lot of kids are moving back because of student debt, financial goals are being delayed because of college loans but many adult children who live at home are not paying rent. i don't think that's right. those who do live at home are shelling out an average of about $500 a month, and a majority of the young people that come back
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stay a year, sometimes two. i think it's important they know there's a place that they can go but i don't want you coming back home to live after you get out of college, and get a job. >> they don't want to come back either. >> i'm in the middle of one of those conflicts right now. they want to be gone but they are there. >> yes. times are different, too. the expenses are higher, everything costs higher, so i'll give a bit of a pass. 28 is a good age. >> they don't want to live alone, related to my topic. ch charmin, the toilet paper company come out with a roll double the size of traditional roll. if a traditional roll is five inches, this one is 12 inches. >> 12 inches? >> 12 inches. you need a special dispenser for it. >> i was going to say! >> it's called the they're not e generous. growing number of americans are not living alone. >> bodily issue, toilet paper.
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>> don't want to run out. >> there's no one to call or holler at. you could text somebody i suppose but the glaring flaw would be forever roll, there's a false sense of comfort because diamonds may be forever but toilet paper rolls are not. >> it could last three months, good for millenials and older people, they say. it's think it's clever. >> it's good until it runs out. >> interesting idea. >> false sense of comfort. no forever here. >> 12 inches, i don't ow if want to be seen walking out of the store with that. all right, as we mark this week's anniversary of the d-day invasion of normandy, an american flag believed to be the first planted on omaha beach during the battle will be auctioned next week. this really struck me, because it belonged to a u.s. army engineer in omaha beach named john horvath who later sent the flag to his wife with a letter. take care of this flag, first that went up on the beach house two hours after the invasions.
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i had to use my tent pole to raise it. the latest bid is $55,000, so it will probably go for more than that. omaha beach was the scene of some of the bloodiest battles of the d-day invasion. this is quite -- >> a treasure. >> it is a treasure. >> first flag? >> it's believed to be. obviously it's hard to verify something like this but there was a newspaper article at the time which called it that and we have the letter as i said from john horvath, who was a u.s. army engineer there. >> aiz mazing. >> died in the '60s and left this to his family. >> maybe blow that retirement on that flag. >> it's going to go higher than $55,000, you're right. with the 75th anniversary of d-day coming up on thursday we're sharing the stories of heroes who fought in the major turning point of world war ii, helped lead to the defeat of the na nazi forces in europe. more than 150,000 landed on the shores june 6th, 1944.
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about 2,500 of the 73,000 u.s. soldiers who fought in the battle died that day. as a 23-year-old army medic ray lambert saved countless lives in normandy despite being wounded himself. he is now 48 years old -- >> 98. if he was 48 -- >> he would have been a very young man. >> thank you for the correction. he's 98 years old, he recently co-wrote a book called "every man a hero." jan crawford visited his home at north carolina, she's at the world war ii in memorial in washington. jan, what did you learn from him? what a guy. >> reporter: at 98,estru. it's just a powerful reminder of how people can do these extraordinary things against all odds, and ray lambert is one of 53 d-day soldiers going back to normandy this week. every anniversary there are fewer and fewer of these men left. >> it was very crowded.
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the cold. guys were seasick. >> reporter: ray lambert was in the front of a cramped higgins boat as it approached the shores of normandy on june 6th, 1944. the weather was terrible. >> just a miserable day. >> reporter: he was 23 years old, a hard scrabble country boy from alabama turned army medic. he and his brother, bill, enlisted in the war and both were heading to omaha. they talked just before the landing crafts launched. >> we were both married, and we agreed that if anything happened to each of us, either one of us, that the other one would take care of our wife, and i had a son that i had never seen. >> the greatest sea/land duel in history. >> reporter: the horror of that day began well before lambert's boat reached the shore. he could hear the bullets. >> as we got in close enough, we could see dead guys on the beach. >> it is an infantryman's
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nightmare. >> reporter: he took a bullet to the elbow. he didn't stop. >> there was a guy just to my right, it was obviously drowning, he had all of his equipment on. that was the first person that i helped. >> reporter: lambert saved at least 15 men on d-day, pulling many to shore and seeking shelter behind a large rock. how did you keep going? >> you really didn't have a choice. you either drowned or youov fo r: hptgo through his thigh save another soldier, the two suddenly were pinned under the ramp of a boat bringing in more americans. you had that conscious thought. >> yes. >> reporter: this was it. >> that's when i asked god to give me one more chance to save this guy's life. >> reporter: you didn't pray for your life? >> well, i was thinking of the guy i had. >> reporter: miraculously the ramp suddenly lifted. lambert saved his man, but his own back was broken, and he
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dragged himself ashore, looking down the beach, before losing consciousness. >> look at the water. it has a way of soothing your pain. >> reporter: lambert, now 98, says even at the time, the soldiers understood the normandy invasion was pivotal to winning the war. >> we knew that this was either do or die a situation. >> reporter: lambert and his brother made it out alive. you didn't bri memories. the front room in lambert's north carolina home is where he keeps pictures and awards, most of what he had during the war was lost in battle, but he doesn't need objects to remember. >> there is hardly a day goes by that i haven't thought of some soldier or some incident that happened. >> reporter: you've had a wonderful life, and you got back, and you got to meet your son, and you had more children and grandchildren and great grandchildren, but do you ever think your men, the ones that didn't make it, they wanted to
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have a great life, too. >> those guys that were out in front of us, the guys that gave so much, young guys, never had homes, never had families, never get to play ball with their children or their son. and so that was one of the -- now you're making me back to ohm hoe several times 75 years ago. the rock where his men took shelter has been named ray's rock. he's been reluck tactant to shas story until now. >> someone will say ray thinks he's a great hero. i'm not. i'm a veteran. >> reporter: he decided to speak for his fellow soldiers who no longer can. the title of lambert's book says it alls aptly named "every man a
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hero." >> we were talking about a name for the book, and the name came up, ray lambert, the hero, and so i said, no, every man sis a hero. not me. >> reporter: now, lambert came home to his wife. he met his 3-year-old son and built a successful business and has a loving extended family but like you said, there is not a day of his life that's b he hasn't thought of june 6th, 1944. tony? >> was that d-day battle the last one that ray lambert fought in? >> reporter: it was. we been in the sicily and africa campaigns and those invasions, but with that broken back, that was the last action he saw in the war and then he came home from there. >> jan, thank you very much. powerful story. >> yes, a beautiful reminder, too. >> so great ray lambert is still around to tell it. >> we'll have more, all week bringing you extensive coverage
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of the 75th anniversary of d d-day. thursday we cover president trump's special visit to normandy and ceremony honoring those who fought in the invasion. today marks 100 years since women were granted the right to vote. ahead, how female lawmakers in nevada are making history and reaching across the aisle to move women it will be summer today, take a look at the inland locations climbing into the mid- 90s. it is summer for you. but for everyone else, it is a noticeably warmer late spring day. summer is officially coming up fast in just about a week and a half, but it will feel like it inland. the good news is it doesn't stay that way for long. it will just do that today tomorrow and you can see in the seven-day forecast, thursday and friday will be better. 100 years ago
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today when congress raised the 19th amendment. while the landmark reform was officially ratified in 1920, state laws prevented black women from exercising their voting rights for decades. boo on that. now 127 women are serving in congress. that's a record number, by the way, from all different backgrounds, and for the first time in hour nation owes history one state has had a majority of female legislators. women make up 51% of nevada's general assembly, and that far exceeds roughly mississippi and west virginia. jamie yuccas spoke to some of the advocates for change. >> reporter: in the halls of the nevada state capitol, it's hard not to the notice there's a wave of women. >> very young women who look at the wall of our country's presidents and think, well no, one looks like me, and they can look to nevada and say, wow, so many of them look like me.
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>> reporter: the new majority has propelled female-focused legislation. she's behind a bill passed earlier this month protecting a woman's access to abortion and removes the requirement of asking whether she's married or not. >> women all over the country said i'm tired of taking the back seat having other people make decisions about my body, about my children, about my life, about my work place. i want to be in that decision-making seat. >> reporter: pat spearman, one of the longest serving state senators, first took office in 2013. she says many. bills passing are topics that naturally arise when women are at the table. >> the women who are here this time, doesn't matter which party. women are passionate about something, we just push for. >> reporter: bills introduced tackled issues like sex trafficking, sexual misconduct, equal pay and child marriage. this republican assemblywoman and her democratic colleague have worked across the aisle to
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better education. >> i think it's been the most incredible experience of my life. >> i know we have over 90% bipartisanship on the bills that we've passed so far. >> reporter: you're agreeing on something? >> yes. more often than people think. >> reporter: stres a 23-year-old teacher. hardy is a mom and business owner, but where they can bill bonds they do, especially outside capitol walls. >> the things that we share are a lot more than the differences that we, have so you go out. you do, you have fun. you have dinner. you sing. >> reporter: you do croak? >> we can all agree that she sings well. >> i do have a band in my younger years. >> i have a stage name now and everything. >> reporter: what's your stage name in. >> they call me marty. >> the gatherings in committee and outside of it keep getting bigger with 51% of the majority. these women say their only objective is to serve of every nevadan. >> the idea of having a female
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majority has left a sense of pride that i can't even explain to you. >> reporter: you're a fighter in. >> i am. i don't knowig else but to do but fight and i hope when i leave here one of the things that they will say with me is th never gave up. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," jamie yuccas, carson city, nevada. >> they seem to embrace the word bipartisan. i like that. >> like to she. >> yeah. i like when she say, you know, when we're passionate about something we just push for t. >> right. >> we want it to work everybody. >> really exciting to see what's happening there and it's about time. >> a lot of catchup for other states. >> long overdue. >> all right. >> before we go, we'll show you how a georgia police officer went above and beyond to help a teenager on his graduation day, and today on the "cbs this morning" podcast, the duo behind the new broadway music call discusses the impact it's having on audiences and the musical is nominated for seven tony awards
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and you can hear the podcast on your favorite platform.
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♪ ♪ ♪ this is how driving should feel.
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the tech-advanced nissan leaf. the best selling electric vehicle of all time. this is nissan intelligent mobility. ♪ before we go each morning we want to share something that makes your day brighter. a georgia police officer is getting national attention for his kind gesture. video shows officer flowers taking a break from directing traffic to help a student tie his tie. the teenager was on his way to his high school graduation ceremony when the school resource officer stopped him to lend a hand. this video has been viewed more than a million times. the high school praised officer flowers on facebook writing, quote, it just takes a moment to make a connection, and some moments are felt for a lifetime. >> that is a very big deal. someone who had to teach himself how to tie a tie, that matters.
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>> thank, lowers. i can remember vividly taking first son will to school and didn't occur to him or i that neither up of us new how to tie a tie. i asked the landscaper do you come over, and i was forever grateful for something so simple. you have to be taught to do that, and it's not easy. >> and if you don't have someone around to help you, good on that officer. >> absolutely. >> that will do it for us. we invite to you tune into "cbs evening news" tonight and we'll see you tomorrow. anthony is taking off for normandy. >> i'll seal y from normandy a
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning, it is 8:55. silicon valley under scrutiny
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this morning. according to cbs news, federal antitrust regulators are pursuing investigations into apple and google, facebook, and amazon. a major vote to close down juvenile hall in san francisco. the list solution proposes shuttering the site in less than 2 years. according to this plan, jail time for youth offenders would be replaced with youth enrichment programs. and in alameda county, the city of dublin will reconsider its decision not to fly a rainbow flag at city hall. a special meeting will be held at 7:00 to continue, to consider a gay pride ceremony later this month. we have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website,
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good morning here at 8:57, we are tracking the real-time traffic report this morning with your commute times. we are seeing some came at times in the red. especially on the eastshore freeway, that's about a 34 minute ride from highway 4 to the maze and it is starting to get up there. 101 will take 86 minutes to get from hellyer to the airport. and we have the ultimate passing highway for the drive times and the yellow. looking at the map, you can see all the red and orange, that's report as far as incidents to slow you down. it is a real slow crawl in the westbound direction on the san mateo bridge with plenty of company and plenty of rake lights. it is a similar story at the bay bridge. at least they are stuck on the bridge in the sunshine. >> there has been a lot of that to go around today. we started out a lot earlier than the couple days. look at the warm-up that is now in place.
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that's today daytime highs, mid- 90s just showed up in a hurry. these will be the hottest days of the season so far for inland locations. that is where we will notice this the most of the seven-day forecast, 96 and 97 sticking out like a sore thumb. but everyone else, it's warmer. it will be in the mid-70s today, but not excessively warm like inland spots, and thursday and friday, we get a nice little cooldown and we come back down the average for the daytime highs during the week. [ music ] man, that's a cool looking hot tub. we should check on the baby. he's so sweet. maybe too sweet? internet's down. go! your home is only as smart as your internet. get reliable at&t fiber and get speeds up to 300 megabits per second and directv. 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.
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wayne: wow. - yeah, boy! wayn tiffany, what's behind the curtain? jonathan: it's a trip to italy! - i'm here to win big today. jonathan: it's in the bag. (grunts) wayne: go get your car! give him a big round of applause. you did it, you got the big deal of the day! and this is how we do it in season ten.
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jonathan: it's time for et's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america. welcome "let's make a deal". i'm wayne brady. three people, let's make a deal. starting over here with the cow, the cow doctor right there. come on over, cow doctor. you, patrick, come on over here. and you, the cop. line up right there on the l, face the camera.


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