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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 21, 2019 7:00am-8:58am PDT

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>> nice emily. >> i'll take a picture and post it. >> thanks for watching everyone. your next local update at 7:26. have a great day. west. and welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking overnight, president trump approves military strikes on iran then abruptly calls them off. what went nah the decision and now iran is responding. cool confinement? immigration advocates say hundreds of young people stopped at the border face dirty and inhumane conditions at a texas border station. surgery scam. whistle blowers expose a nearly billion dollar back surgery scheme that allegedly puts patients at risk with dangerous and often unnecessary procedures. and flying into the future. an exclusive look at the testing of what may be the world's first pilotless air taxi. >> no thank you. it's friday, june 21st, 2019. here is today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds.
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i find it hard to believe it was intentional if you want to know the truth. i think it could have been somebody who was loose and stupid that did it. >> the president calls off a retaliatory strike against iran. >> the iranians continue to push the envelope. >> the shootdown of an aircraft over international air space is an act of war. >> here is what iran needs to get ready for -- severe pain. >> in an exclusive telemundo interview president trump claims his crackdown is supported by latino voters. >> they want me to do it. >> mr. president, they do not. >> they do. strong storms are battering parts of the midwest and the east coast. >> rising flood waters sparking evacuations in southern new jersey. >> it's a little overwhelming. roy moore says he is running for the senate again. his previous campaign was derailed by accusations of sexual misconduct. >> i would like to make more personal contact with people. a stunning admission in the trial against a navy s.e.a.l.
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accused of murdering an isis prisoner. >> a key witness claims he killed the victim. a huge fire at an oil refinery in philadelphia. a massive explosion just rocked the area. all that -- >> spectacular! >> another shutout for the red, white, and blue 2-0 over sweden. >> and all that matters. >> the first pick in the 2019 nba draft, the new orleans pelicans select zion williamson. >> is there anything you'd like to say to your new team and family in new orleans? >> on "cbs this morning." >> this is iranian video which that country says shows the missile striking the u.s. drone. where it happened is in dispute. iran says they shot down the drone because it was flying over their country. but america says it wasn't flying over iran. it was just flying very, very close. yes. i'm not touching you. i'm not touching you. i'm not touching you. i'm not touching you. mom! iran hit me!
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>> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota, let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." a very unique way of putting things in perspective. >> he sure does. >> let's talk about zion williamson. you know who is waking up doing the hula this morning, zion and everybody who loves him. so great. >> them, too. >> fashion fans as well. >> very snappy. >> what he said about his mom. more on that later. we'll begin with that as you wake up in the west. president trump says the military was, quote, his words, cocked and loaded to carry out air strikes against iran overnight when he suddenly decided not to do it. this morning iranian state tv broadcast what it claimed are the first remnants of the american surveillance drone they shot down. >> the u.s. says the aircraft with a wing span bigger than a 737 was flying over international waters. iran says it has, quote, indisputable evidence the drone
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entered iran's air space. the president said he called off retaliatory strikes because the estimated death toll of 150 people was too high. david martin at the pentagon, what do we know about this planned attack? >> reporter: good morning. the president's tweet describes what would have been a very limited strike against just three sites that were involved in the shootdown of the american drone. it was a go, one official said, and then it wasn't. another official said simply, cold feet. the standdown came 24 hours after this. an iranian y, sending it corkscrewing down into the ocean. the shootdown was celebrated on iranian state television with a video purportedly showing the missile on its way to the target. president trump seemed inclined to write it off as just an accident. >> i find it hard to believe it was intentional if you want to
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know the truth. i think it could have been somebody who was loose and stupid. that did it. >> that didn't sound right to cbs news analyst and retired admiral sandy winnefeld. >> i think it was premeditated and a great mistake on iran's part. >> reporter: when asked about retaliatory strikes the president was noncommittal. >> you'll find out. >> reporter: at an afternoon briefing democratic congressional leaders warned the president of the unintended consequences of even a limited strike. >> the president may not intend to go to war here but we're worried he and the administration may bumble into a war. >> reporter: the u.s. military spent much of the day declassifying intelligence to show the $110 million surveillance drone had not violated iranian air space as iran's foreign minister claimed it had. the u.s. called it an unprovoked attack, which raised the question, would the u.s. be seen as weak if it did not retaliate against an attack on one of its aircraft?
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>> the administration is going to have to respond to this or lose a lot of credibility and standing in the region and around the rest of the world. >> reporter: republicans like senator lindsey graham agree iran cannot be allowed to attack a u.s. aircraft without paying a price. secretary of state pompeo is expected to visit saudi arabia and the united arab emirates to discuss what the u.s. should do next. anthony? >> david, thank you. this morning at least one american ally, germany, is applauding the decision not to attack. iran's ambassador to the u.n. says iran does not seek war. charlie datha charlie d'agata is in the united arab emirates. >> reporter: iran's revolutionary guard is now claiming there was a second aircraft this one with people onboard flying near that drone described as a p8 reconnaissance plane with 35 personnel.
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they say they could have shot it down but chose not to. tehran continues to insist they have indisputable evidence the drone violated their air space. they've even retrieved part of its wreckage. state tv is showing images of the republican guard surveying jagged pieces of metal said to be debris from the drone recovered in their own territorial waters. that is important if true. there are also reports putting iranian officials that president trump gave a warning overnight via a third country that an attack on iran was imminent. however, an iranian official tells cbs news that communication never took place. now, the downing of the drone and the possibility of retaliation has prompted the faa to ban all u.s. carriers from flying over parts of iran. that has been followed up by as many as six international carriers and counting. >> charlie d'agata for us in the united arab emirates, thank you
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very much. doctors and attorneys say hundreds of young people are living under inhumane conditions at a texas border control station. they say they found about 250 babies, children, and teens without adequate food, water, and sanitation. some of the children said they'd been detained there for weeks. mireya villarreal has reported extensively from the border and joins us now. where do they say this is happening? >> okay, guys. this is actually happening just outside of el paso in a town called clint, texas, about 20 miles southeast of el paso. one researcher told us that more than a dozen children have the flu and some were in quarantine cells without adult supervision. there were young girls in this facility taking care of a sick 2-year-old boy who was in filthy clothing without a diaper. the children said that they were fed uncooked, frozen food and had gone weeks without batimmig r montheyeen sayin fitie overwo
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we've en a lot of this in our reporting over the last year and a half. in may, the office of the inspector general pointed to dangerous over crowding at the el paso facility, specifically, showing migrants packed into holding cells with children and adults. now, according to current rules children should only be held in border patrol for 72 hours before being transferred to health and human services, which actually house migrant facilities. but we've spoken with immigration attorneys and advocates as well. they are telling us right now they are holding these children for longer but they are moving them to different detention facilities so they stay within the parameters of the flores guidelines. >> the more you hear about this story the worse it gets. a lot of people are concerned some of these kids will never be reunited with their families. that is heart breaking to think about that. >> it is a huge concern. thine're hearing the federal government say that they can't find
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parents, still, some of them have been deported. that factors into this. >> on that point, the president just gave his first interview to a spanish language network telemundo and he was asked about child separations and his administration's zero tolerance policy. take a look at that. >> when i became president, president obama had a separation policy. i didn't have it. he had it. i brought the families together. >> 2800 children were reunited with their parents in the last year after the zero tolerance policy. >> excuse me. because i pu them together. that's because i put them together. under obama you had separation. >> under a court order, right? >> no. i put them together. i'm the one that changed the plan. i inherited separation. obama built the cages. i didn't build them. obama built the cages. that's number one. obama separated. i'm the one that did a presidential order bringing the parents together. >> all right. you've got president trump saying he inherited this separation policy and obama
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built the cages. what is the reality? >> during the obama administration and previous administrations there were separations of family. the biggest difference here is zero tolerance. the president last year with his administration implemented zero tolerance policy which basically means that if you cross the border illegally you did not go through the right asylum channels, you are going to be held in federal court and charged with a felony and you would absolutely be separated from your children. that was the absolute. that was the hugest difference. we know that because we were in the courts, we saw the courts back up. we knew exactly what was happening. for him to say that he wasn't separating children and he actually was reuniting them is just not the way things went down. >> always more to the story. thank you very much, mireya. >> okay. a weekend political gathering will bring together the largest group yet of 2020 democratic presidential hopefuls. 22 of the 24 candidates will
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campaign in south carolina this weekend. the democratic front-runner former vice president joe biden will arrive in the middle of growing scrutiny over race issues. ed o'keefe is in columbia, south carolina with more on the story. good morning, ed. how important is this weekend for all of the candidates especially joe biden? >> reporter: oh, gayle this is a big one because south carolina has the largest contingency of african-american voters in early primary states and as you said it comes as joe biden and some of his opponents are sparring over issues regarding race. the former vice president is scheduled to have meetings today with local african-american leaders to discuss some comments he made this week regarding his past work with the late segregationist democratic senators james eastland and herman talmadge. biden sathough you might disagr them. cbs news has learned there's been another attempt to ease the situation. just hours after biden and his 2020 opponent new jersey senator cory booker sparred publicly over the matter the two spoke by phone late wednesday.
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multiple people in both camps tell us the call went well and that the two men discussed privately what they've been saying publicly. biden clarified but didn't apologize for his remarks. gayle? >> voters in south carolina responding to biden. what can you tell us about that? >> reporter: well, mixed views on the situation with him. some are familiar with it. others are not. the best way to gauge this, let's play a bit of this conversation with some folks at a baptist church here in columbia. >> you're talking to a group of folks who only but 50 years ago had to deal with segregation and jim crow laws. vice president biden seems to be genuine in everything that he's done in his political career but he does have a few hiccups. >> i think his statement was very insensitive and he does need to make some type of public statement that really backs up not only just his personal feelings buty, y know what? i didn't mean it this way. >> if he was speaking in a sense
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of i'm able to work with others who share different opinions and beliefs with me in order to get things done for american people and for the voters, i don't see a problem with that. >> maybe just say that he may have -- he was just being a little insensitive and express what he meant to say. >> this weekend 22 of the 24 presidential contenders will be here for events. one of the more interesting stops on the campaign trail tonight is congressman jim clyburn's self-described, world famous fish fry. organizers have spent the last few days preparing 4400 pounds of fish. 4400 pounds of fish. and 6400 slices of bread to feed thousands of democratic party activists set to show up. gayle, it promises to be a hot and tasty evening. >> fish fry, healing food. thank you very much. not mad at that at all. thank you very much.
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our digital streaming channel will have complete coverage of the fish fry a little later today. beginning at 4:00 pacifme iludi special "red and blue" and interviews with the candidates and their campaigns. fish fry and bread. >> fish fry special. i love it. >> don't forget the hot sauce. find this at or the app. powerful storms are posing a dangerous threat to the central u.s. more than half a dozen states are in the path of severe weather this weekend. flash flooding hit parts of the east coast hard yesterday. in new jersey dozens of people had to be rescued from their homes. chief weather caster lonnie quinn is here. what is the biggest storm threat going on this weekend? >> i think it is going to be the southern plains, texas, oklahoma, maybe arkansas. places like that. that is the biggest threat. right now you take a look at what the country is serving up weather wise, you talk about the new jersey storm, the flash flooding yesterday. good news is that system gets out of here today. a beautiful weekend for the northeast. you look at places like montana,
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colorado, right now snow is falling in some spots out there. toughest weather though omaha to kansas city. this pushes to the east. it's going to drop down a bit to the south. that's why i'm watching the southern plains states for the weekend. we're talking a lot of rain. if you look at how much they've already picked up if you think, okay. you're at your house thinking i've had so much rain. what about everybody else? everybody has had rain. over two-thirds of the country anywhere from 0.5 inch to some folks seeing 4 to 6 inches in texarkana this weekend with already 4 to 8 inches, pick up another 3 to 4 over the next five days. tony, over to you. >> i'll take it, lonnie. thanks. the war crimes trial of a navy s.e.a.l. in san diego took a sharp turn with a shocking admission by a key witness. navy s.e.a.l. chief edward gail ber is charged with the 2017 stabbing death of an isis prisoner. yesterday another s.e.a.l. told the court-martial he killed the prisoner. carter evans looks at the surprise confession that threatens to upset this controversial case.
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>> my husband will be exonerated and his innocence known to everybody after way too long. >> reporter: the wife of accused navy s.e.a.l. chief edward gallagher says her husband has been vindicated after another s.e.a.l. claimed responsibility for a teenage isis fighter's death. prosecution witness and s.e.a.l. medic corey scott told the court the boy was sedated and breathing through a tube when gail ber stabb gallagher stabbed him in the neck but said the injuries weren't life threatening. he claimed he was the one who killed the teen by holding his thumb over his tracheal tube until he quit breathing. he said he did it to spare him from torture by iraqi forces. gallagher's defense team has claimed he only treated the prisonr for a collapsed lung and that the murder accusations are false. >> the trial is certainly going to continue but i expect that at the end of this there will be a not guilty verdict. >> reporter: this video shows the teen, injured in an air strike before his capture.
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he told an iraqi news crew his father threatened to kill him if he didn't join isis. scott was iunitym criminal prosecution this week and prosecutors accused him of lying to protect gallagher. his testimony contradicted his previous statements as well as the testimony of other s.e.a.l.s. one said gallagher posed in front of the corpse and prosecutors say he texted a photo saying, good story behind this, got him with my hunting knife. the impact of scott's testimony will ultimately be up to the military jury. >> this guy who had a front row seat to what chief gallagher did said very clearly he established a captive in the neck and then left. the fact that the medic a few minutes later made a mercy killing i don't know if that exonerates their client. >> reporter: gallagher is also accused of randomly shooting at iraqi civilians and threatening to retaliate against members of his team who reported him.
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for cbs this morning, carter evans. >> prosecutors say this does not change anything and they will not drop the premeditated murder charges. they say the credibility of a witness is for the jury to decide. state aims to m % good friday morning to you on this first official day of summer. plenty of sunshine. warmer than yesterday and above average. 75 in oakland. 71 in san francisco. 65 in pacifica. breezy northerly winds so woe could see gusty winds for the north bay. have a great weekend. >> this is my body of proof.
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an infamous man made disaster that helped galvanize the modern environmental movement. we'll show you how that burning river has been transformed over the past 50 years. and only on "cbs this morning" chris van cleave explores what may be the world's first autonomous air taxi. >> this really could be the future of how we move. it's not quite george jetson but that is essentially a flying car. we'll be the first to show it to you, coming up. ssentially flying car. we'll be the first to show it to you coming up. 4 ♪ anna? did you make two identical purchases of $104 at cut and cloth? life doesn't update you about your credit card.
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fo this is a kpix f news morning update. good morning. it is 7:26. i'm michelle griego. one person is dead and three others are injured after a crash on interstate 280 in san jose. all four were eject the from the car just after midnight at the northbound off-ramp to 10th street. the federal government has given bart more than 300 million dollars for work on the trans bay tube. it is the first chunk of a $1.2 billion grant for the agency. >> the sonoma raceway is celebrating the 50th anniversary ch events begin today in the nascar race at noon on sunday. we'll have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including
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our website , f %fo
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good morning. real time traffic here starting with your main travel times the so far not in the green. everybody is in the yellow. look at that. mono crom matic 34 minutes through the at at. highway 4 is a but a 34 minute ride. bay bridge toll plaza is backed up. they have an ambulance for whatever reason slowing things down at the 880 fly-over. >> the clouds as we start off the day. some spots locations catching sunshine but we'll see the sun through the afternoon. warming up with above average temperatures thor this time of year. 86 concord. 75 oakland. 71 san francisco. warming up more for the weekend especially on saturday. calling down by the middle part of the week. have a great weekend. it's time for our lowest prices of the season
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click, call or visit a store today. >> it's 7:30. here's what's happening this morning. >> i think they made a mistake. >> president trump calls off a counterstrike against iran for shooting down an american drone. >> south carolina voters weigh in on joe biden's controversial comments ahead of a major campaign weekend there. devastation in the plains after new severe weather. plus the host of the dope labs podcast using humor to make science interesting. >> we want to break the mold a little bit in what we hear. and linkedin's leader spoke to us about the social network that helps people get hired. >> this is how people do it now. they have their interviews on the internet.
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here they are. when i hit this you'll be able to see it. come on in closer. >> we can see you guys. >> okay. good. you got it? >> my name is billy. first impressions matter. >> they sure do. >> beware the web cam interview. they can see you and not only hear you. >> i don't think anybody comes out looking good. >> no. they say people using linkedin get hired every eight seconds. one, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight. >> you're hired. we'll get some advice from the ceo on how you can get hired if you're looking. plu we'll begin with this, only on cbs this morning we have an exclusive look at the testing of what could become the world's first air taxi without a pilot. the air bus prototype is meant to operate like a flying self-driving car. it is being tested at a rural airport in oregon. we got a sneak peek at what could be the future of ride sharing. >> reporter: this airport is a special zone for testing
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unmanned aircraft and the one behind me is pretty special. it has the potential to change the way people move. airbus says it is a prototype of an autonomous air taxi, a bit of a flying car. >> initiating take-off on my mark. three, two, one. >> reporter: in sanscript the name means that which carries that which pulls. in oregon, vahanas eight electric motors hope to carry the future. there is no human at the controls of this air taxi as it takes off vertically like a helicopter. the wings then rotate allowing it to fly like a plane. the battery powered aircraft hits speeds over a hundred miles an hour and can fly up to 35 miles. this is the project manager. do you think you'll get people who want to get in a flying contraption that doesn't have a pit?eopl will get used to it. >> reporter: buzzing over rural oregon this could be the answer
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to urban gridlock, simply flying over the traffic jam. but convincing the public might be a challenge. even among those 18 to 24, only about 1 in 5 say they'd fly in something without a pilot. how do you convince people to change their minds? at some point you need some first adopters to go, all right. i'm getting in it. >> you want to demonstrate perfect safety and added value for the customer. this is really about a convenient and safe way. >> reporter: the silicon valley incubator took it from a sketch to flight testing in less than two years using materials already commercially available. >> we've been working on showing that we can execute a safe test flight from take-off through transition to over a hundred miles an hour and return safely to the ground. >> reporter: right now the test flights aren't very long, only lasting a few minutes at a time. one of the challenges will be developing better, lighter batteries that let these things fly longer and further. >> reporter: morgan stanley
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predicts this will be a $1.5 trillion to $3 trillion business. think flying ubers. earlier this year boeing's prototype took its first flight. at this month's uber elevates conference nearly a dozen flying car concepts were on display including helicopter maker bell's full size but nonflying demonstrator. it seats four passengers and aims to enter customer service by the mid 2020s flying at 150 miles an hour for up to 150 miles. for a time it will have a human operator onboard before going fully autonomous. >> a lot of us grew up watching "the jetsons" and thought it was far fetched. the reality is here today. when you look at the explosion and expansion of population growth within cities, there are really no ground based slaugolus to resolve those challenges. >> reporter: the acting faa administrator dan elwell says it is too early to talk timelines. >> we are gathering data to
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assure us of the safety of these vehicles. unmanned is a much higher bar than a piloted vehicle for sure. we have a ways to go. >> reporter: regulations and a system to manage increasingly crowded air space still needs to be developed. for airbus, this is a bit like a first draft. it'll be up to future models to prove they can safely fly passengers. it will be years before people are flying in an autonomous air taxi but already a company in london is buying up roof top space for landing pads so they'll be ready when the technology is set to take off. for cbs this morning, kris van cleave, pendleton, oregon. >> i'm dying to know. >> where does one buy a pair of depends? i like the idea of it. i do. i like the idea and i can see it working. i am just very afraid. i could see how this could work and that people would get onboard. >> but you wouldn't take the driverless car to get to the autonomous air taxi. >> i know. but i need to get onboard, i do. i know i need to do that.
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>> let's start with a piloted aircraft. >> i think we will. but the jetson clips are getting a lot of play these days for sure. >> cool what they're doing. a fire on cleveland's cuyahoga river helped ignite an environmental revolution. ahead, how the river is transformed, 50 years after it last went up in flames. if you're on the go subscribe to our podcast. hear the day's top stories in less than 20 minutes. you're watching "cbs this morning." took my hat off. [ "to love somebody" by bee gees playing ] that's crazy! [ crowd cheering ] [ screaming ] let's go mets! ♪ [ cheeri ] and i recently had hi, ia heart attack. it changed my life. but i'm a survivor. after my heart attack, my doctor prescribed brilinta.
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thousands of people plan to gather in cleveland tomorrow to mark the 50th anniversary of a fire that sparked a nationwide environmental movement. jeff glor the new cohost of "cbs this morning saturday" i can't say it the way anthony does but i love saying it went back to ohio to examine what happened after the heavily polluted cuyahoga river started burning. >> reporter: a little different now than 1959. >> absolutely. it's gorgeous. >> reporter: she took us for a tour of the current day cuyahoga. >> we are in the federal navigation ship channel of the
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cuyahoga river nearing the mouth of the river. >> reporter: where this weekend people are celebrating the last time the river burned exactly 50 years ago, june 22nd, 1969. why? because it hasn't happened since. bill skowronski was a kid out of college then a member of the fledgling and budding ohio environmental agency. >> you could name about any chemical and it was being dumped in the river, oil, gasoline, kerosene, acid, materials. >> reporter: for more than a hundred years these waterways were waste receptacles. the factories won wars and propelled an american century but the bills came due in the late 1960s and early 1970s after an embarrassing series of river fires across the rust belt. >> leading to the passage of the clean water act which gave us a level playing field across the country. >> guess who is here live and in color, jeff glor. what is it like to know people
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are so glad to see you? welcome. >> good to be here. >> we're really glad youe here. let's talk about your story and the fire in particular. >> the fire led to the national environmental policy act which was the first muscular national environmental law which happened after this fire and other river fires across the rust belt. back then it wasn't a partisan issue. the law was signed by richard nixon. everybody rallied behind it. it has since become a partisan issue. what the epa does and some of these issues. we'll talk more about that this morning about cleveland, what's happened there, and across the rust belt in general. >> rumor has it you have a video of a guy or met a guy who is fishing in the river and eating fish out of that river. that happening? >> right. as of march of this year you are allowed to, i mean you could have always eaten the fish. >> at your own risk. >> right. as of march of this year the ohio epa says you can eat the fish in the river so you want to catch that walleye this weekend go ahead. >> an amazing transformation.
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>> i love it. >> all right, jeff glor. we'll have more on the fire a little later on on the cuyahoga river and its transformation. tomorrow on "cbs this morning --" >> your turn. >> saturday! >> there we go. >> anthony was saying it is the first saturday you've had off in what? >> seven years. >> enjoy your sleep. >> yes. >> enjoy your first day on the new job. good to see you. >> sure. vladimir duth ayes talking about the stories you'll be talking about. >> we'll look at the oil refinery that caught fire for the second time in less than two weeks. gayle, heard you talking about this. zion williamson. got a lot of love. why the duke forward was an easy choice for the team that picked first. at last night's nba draft. that is ahead. all right.
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all right. knock the dogs off the couch and find yourself a seat in front of the tv because vlad duthiers is here. >> i am. >> i always wait to see how tony introduces you. >> there's nobody better. e feel like i got drafted. number one pick this morning. >> thank you. >> here are the stories we think you'll be talking about today. fire crews are working to control a massive fire this morning at an oil refinery in philadelphia. a series of explosions lit up the sky before dawn. some witnesses say they heard a blast miles away at the largest refinery complex on the eastern seaboard. it's the second fire at that site in two weeks. there were no reported injuries. we're going to stay on top of that story. meanwhile across the way in
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new jersey, uber cars now have to have cards with identification in their windows. this is after jessie got into a car that she thought was an uber and got murdered. her family hopes this is going to change the committee. take a look at this. >> it's a big way, giving the olympic paralympics the attention they deserved. >> for the 15 years that i've been involved, it was separate names.
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it's exciting this we're joining as one. >> we're beenheard, we're being seen, and we're being included. that means a lot. >> that last comment, being seerng heard, paid the way other athletes are. >> so simple, but it's amazing how much it changes everything. >> you matter. >> i know, tony, your mom is a special ed teacher. >> yes, she is. >> folks say they want the same recognition. >> you might think they all want to be called olympians. but this elevates both groups to a medal standard of the same height. >> exactly. there were no surprises at last night's start of the nba draft. >> the new orleans pelicans select zion williamson from duke university. >> the college player of the year was the number one overall pick. afterward he got really emotional talking about his mom. take a look at this. >> i mean -- i don't know what to say.
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i didn't think i'd be in this position. my mom sacrificed a lot for me. i wouldn't be here without my mom. she did everything for me. i just want to thank her. she put -- she put her dreams aside for mine. >> we're all tearing up. >> his mom said he worked since he was 5 for this moment. >> he dreamed of it since he was 14. >> she was an athlete too. she said i believed in someone who believed in the process. we put the naysayers aside. we continued. his family is very tight and everybody at duke says he's the nicest, nicest, nicest guy. not air force gant, not cocky, does his job and is a good student. >> i would point out not only
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the nicest guys but the most stylish. we actually have a side-by-side of lebron james in 2003, highly anticipated high school talent, teen age talent. style skills for sure. look at this. hot off the presses. look who's there. >> we're out of time. we're out of time. >> come back for more. come back for more. >> we'll continue after the break. listen, you don't need to go anywhere dad. meet christine, she's going to help you around the house. the best home to be in is your own. from personal care and memory care, to help around the house, home instead offers personalized in-home services for your loved ones. home instead senior care. to us, it's personal.
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%fo this is a kpix5 news morning update. good morning. it is 7:56. i'm michelle griego. san mateo county sheriff's deputies link a man. he faces several charges for each of the homicides including special circumstances. a dog flu outbreak at the oakland animal shelter. they said at least 100 dogs quarantined and they are looking for temporary homes for them for at least a month. >> some of the biggest names in comedy are here for the third annual cluster fest. it kicks off today's 4:45. it runs through sunday. news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms
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including our website
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good morning the here at 7:57. we're tracking your drive times. they are in the yellow. nothing in the green. nothing in the red. just kind of pretty much a middle of the road situation there. you are about a half-hour drive to the altmonte pass or also on the hr freeway, 47 minutes on highway 4. the issues at the bay bridge cleared at the 880 fly-over although it is still slow and go through the toll plaza. then pretty good. same with the san mateo n see t to the day. as we head through the afternoon, enjoy the sunshine. ware going to see warmer daytime highs above average for this time of year. concord, 86 in the afternoon. 82 for a high in san jose. 75 oakland. 79 fremont. 71 in san francisco. temperatures will warm up for tomorrow. saturday the warm errs day out of the weekend. we'll slowly cool things down
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for the middle part of next week. temperatures at or below average by wednesday.
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♪ good morning to you, our viewers in the west. it's friday, june 21st, 2019. by the way, first day of summer. welcome back. cbs cbs. ahead, the white house back and forth over retaliating against iran. we will talk brennan. plus a surgery scam that took in nearly $1 billion with a b and two ph.d.s with a podcast tell us why scientists. here is today's "eye opener" at 8:00. president trump says the military was, quote, cocked and loaded to carry out air strikes against iran when he suddenly decided not to do it. >> it was a go one official said and then it wasn't. another official said simply cold feet.
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>> iran claiming there was a second aircraft with people on board. they say they could have shot it down but chose not to. >> one researcher told us more than a dozen children have the flu and some were in quarantines without adult supervision. >> joe biden and others sparring over race. biden clarified and apologized for his remarks. >> if you think like this, you are thinking, oh, i had so much rain. everybody has had rain. >> are cell phones causing people to grow horns? >> sustained bad posture could lead to bone spurs near the base of the skull. >> our skulls are going it crane forward and then like our hands are going to change. we are going to come here because we spend our time texting. so now we are just basically turning into dinosaurs. we are turning into t-rexs. maybe that's what the t-rex, like a human who texted a lot.
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if you think about it, we are on our phones and we see something on twitter and we are like, ahhh! >> i don't know about the science there, but the sensation is there. i am like this all day long. >> the new technology has made us dinosaurs. >> it might not be quite that reaction. he is right. the lesson is sit up straight. >> look at me, mom. i'm tony dokoupil with gayle king and anthony mason. president trump is explaining why he ordered a military strike on iran and canceled it with ten minutes to spare. the attack would have been retailiation for iran's downing of a u.s. ventura thrown. the president tweeted that the potential death toll, 150 people, bawas not proportionateo shoot downing shooting down a drone. >> debris from a drone that iran says entered iranian airspace. a drone expert tells cbs news he
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cannot confirm if the wreckage is from the u.s. drone. a revolutionary guard commander claims iran refrained from shooting down an american military plane with 35 people on board that also crossed into its airspace. tensions between the u.s. and iran are rising after last week's attack on two oil tankers near the straof hormuz. margaret brennan, good morning. >> good morning to you, anthony. >> how do we think iran is going to react now that they know that president trump ordered an attack on their soil, but then withdrew it? >> well, we will have to see if that's sufficient to call it off, deters iran because they see the president was willing to use force or encourages iran because, as iran has been saying, they take president trump at his word when he campaigned against ending costly wars. they have been pointing the finger at his hawkish ally for
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goading him into it. but what iran ultimately wants here is to get the u.s. to lift financial sanctions off of it and to rejoin that nuclear deal that president trump pulled out of last year. >> what are our allies saying about the escalating tension? >> well, all of our european allies are very concerned that any kind of strike could spiral into something else. they are also very concerned about trying to keep that deal, to keep iran's nuclear program under wraps in place. by next thursday, iran says that they will breach some limits on the amount of enriched uranium that they are using, restart their nuclear program. a strike would have put them in a tougher spot to try to negotiate iran away from that, to get iran to back down. so the europeans are encouraged that the strike is on at least hold for now, but it's unclear if they can get the kind of diplomatic breakthrough to keep the nuclear deal in place.
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>> president trump is surrounded by advisors like john bolton, known as a particularly hawkish member of the administration. how is that influencing the debate? >> well, it's interesting that the president defied the more hawkish push and advice of some of his advisors on this particular instance, but certainly the contributing factors, all the things that president trump says he wants to do, like restart direct talks with iran, are made more difficult when things are carried out like harsh rhetoric from some of his advisors, more sanctions being put on iran. that kind of maximalist position of do what the u.s. is telling you to do or else has not paid off with iran. iran's top diplomat would tell you that. >> any opening for diplomacy that you can see? >> the europeans are hoping that by next week they can get iran to back off the threat to restart its nuclear program. in terms of the direct talks that president trump has offered, the supreme leader
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flatly rejected that. the only offer at this point iran has made is to have limited conversations about a prisoner exchange. so far that hasn't been received well by the administration. >> margaret brennan, thank you. sunday on face the nation, margaret talks with senator bernie sanders, mike mccaul, the top tp republican on the house foreign affairs committee and adam smith. face the nation nation sunday on sun breaks. the supreme court has just overturned a mississippi man's murder conviction in a case that focused on racial bias in jury selection. in the 7-2 decision this morning the court said the removal of black prospective jurors violated the rights of inmate curtis flowers. the justices said they were disturbed and troubled by the prosecution. the case involves the 1996 execution-style murders of four people inside a mississippi
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furniture trial. in each of his six trials, the district attorney eliminated all or almost all of the potential black jurors. now flowers could face a, alex what it took to expose a nearly billion dollars medical fraud. >> here in california, hundreds of patients' lives were put at risk in one of the largest health care fraud schemes in the state's history. two whistleblowers reported dangerous activities that pose even mor twndsig
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onalities are using their podcast to help people understand he science of the world. >> these two women call themselves the dopist scientists you will ever meet. >> because we share 99% of our dna with beyonce. >> there you have it. i'm jericka duncan. their story coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ born to be wild (avo) let them move the way they were born to. in new pampers cruisers 360 fit. with its ultra stretchy waistband and adaptive 360 fit.
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do not take jardiance if you are on dialysis or have severe kidney problems. taking jardiance with a sulfonylurea or insulin i'm jericka duncan. this is not a bed.
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fraud in history of the state. $950 million. bi reynolds and mark ser sansy discovered doctors were being paid to perform what some say were unnecessary spinal fusion surgeries. allegedly implanting counterfeit hardware into hundreds of patients. judge, former police officer, and hero of the cbs series whistleblower alex ferrer spoke to the two men and patients left with devastating consequences. >> reporter: these are the whistleblowers. nearly a decade after bill reynolds and mark sersansie learned about one of the most outrageous medical frauds in california history, they met with some of the patients still suffering the devastating consequences of this scam. >> after surgery it was nothing but pain-filled days. i couldn't sit. i couldn't walk. i couldn't be a parent. >> i didn't want to live
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anymore. >> reporter: you didn't want to live me nor? >> no. one time i was planning i am going to go outside and run and kill -- >> reporter: together they would discover an illegal scheme where middle membership were paid po find patients with back problems stemming from work-related injuries and doctors were paid kickbacks to perform the spinal surgeries at specific hospitals. >> one of the physicians wanted super bowl tickets, airfare, and hotel. >> reporter: the scam left many patients in unbearable pain from surgeries some say they didn't need in the first place. >> this was entirely a medically unnecessary surgery that was performed. >> reporter: ultimately, they would learn that hospitals were not only overbiing for the spinal hardware. >> i'm looking at invoices t ranged from 350 to 475,000. >> reporter: in many instances dangerous counterfeit hardware was implanted into the backs of innocent people. >> we have had experts come up
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that have identified my screws as being counterfeit screws. >> reporter: counterfeit screws like this one quickly got mixed in with fda-approved screws like this one made by a reputable medical device company from south korea. >> those screws go into patients' bones. pieces of threads can break off in people's body and cause serious complications. >> the pain traveled to my neck, my shoulders. i am positive it was because of the counterfeit hardware placed in my back. >> reporter: do you think your doctor knew that the hardware was founter fit? >> absolutely. >> reporter: why do you think that? >> greed. money. >> it's important to to blow the whistle. somebody has to step forward and bring the attention to the magnitude of this problem. >> alex ferrer is with us now. good morning. here is a question i never thought i would be asking. what are the repercussions of having counterfeit screws in
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your back? >> well, as you saw on the piece, that woman still suffers excruciating pain. she had infections for years until the screws were taken out of her back and determined that three out of the four were counterfeit. typically, the screws don't come out. bone grows over them, and they are there to stay. one of the other patients is in unbearable pain. she actually collapsed during our interview. the prepercussions of the screws being in your body is so dramatic because they are not medical grade titanium. they can leach toxins into your blood. they also can break pieces off into your tissue. they made 10,000 counterfeit screws and mixed them in with real screws. there is no way to know who is walking around with -- >> how many people? >> there is no way to tell how many or who they are. >> how many peeople were involvd
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in the scam, alex? >> well, the scam was much bigger than just the part we are reporting. we are reporting about what happened in california. it involved the owner of a hospital in long beach in california who is now doing five years in prison and is ordered to pay back $10 million. middlemen hired to pay kickbacks to doctors and kickbacks to brought in patients for the surgeries. >> and the doctors knew what they were doing. >> there is a question about whether doctors knew that the surgical screws were counterfeit. the federal criminal investigation that's been going on focused on the kickbacks, not on the weather they were counterfeit or not. there is a pending whistleblower suit that has been stayed. this was part of a nationwide health care fraud investigation. the part we're reporting was a scam of about $1 billion. that's money that taxpayers pay. the nationwide one is $2 billion. >> they might not have known if the screws were counterfeit. they knew they didn't
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necessarily have do the surgeries they were doing. >> there is 100 patients or so suing right now. they feel they know that they were victimized. >> i was going to ask, what happened to the people involved in the crime? do you know that? >> there is about 165 doctors in the nationwide scheme that have been indicted as well as nurses, an attorney. it's a very broad investigation. our part is we're reporting, is limited really to most of california. >> all right. thank you. >> good to see you. appreciate it. hard to hear the store's, but good to see you. you can watch whistleblower, the billion dollar back surgery scam tonight at 8/7 central here on cbs. >> patients, pain, and peril. that gets your attention. one of rock and roll's big best known guitars. the most famous of all of david gilmore's black strat. >> you were gone. but we got to touch it. >> it was here.
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>> yeah. >> black strat. >> i played the thing. it's a guitar. >> it's a guitar. okay. you're watching -- i thought they were saying black straight and it was a typo. okay. you are watching "cbs this morning." you're watching "cbs this morning." >> big music fan. it's the first and only coated nicotine lozenge. for an amazing taste... ...that outlasts your craving. new nicorette ice mint. "csaid alice.d curiouser," "the rabbit-hole went straight on like a tunnel for some way." "i've seen a cat without a gri, but a grin without a cat." hey, mercedes, end audio. change lighting to soft blue. the completely reimagined 2020 gle. with intelligent voice control and available third row. your adventure awaits. visit your local mercedes-benz dealer for exceptional lease and financing offers. mercedes-benz. the best or nothing. that's ensure max protein,
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i'm going to do that. >> this is a very important instrument. >> that was played by pink floyd's david gilmore when it was brought to studio 57 last week. e stratocaster had an uched it. estimated valley of up to $57,000 when it was sold by christie's in new york yesterday. the winning bid was 3,9$3,975,0.
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he played it for "dark side of the moon," and "the wall." >> christie's said it was the largest sale of guitars ever offered at auction and it took in a whopping $21.5 million in total. gilmore said all the money is going to charity to fight climate change. >> what a beautiful instrument. >> it made fosome amazing music. that's why it went for nearly $4 million. >> not when i played it. >> nor i. >> somebody's got a work of art to talk about. when people network at home, there's a chance they're using link link linkedin. jeff weiner is with us. he has one bit of advice. what's that? your local news is coming right up.
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this is a kpix5 news morning update. good morning. it is 8:25. i'm michelle griego. a vaccine bill cleared a hurdle. the committee passed the bill yesterday. proposed law gives state officials oversight over doctors who grant over five medical exemptions a year. >> the water district has agreed to settle with about 200 homeowners. the flood caused an estimated $100 million in damage, but the settlement will only bow for 5,000-dollar or less. >> the dog contest kicks off at the sonoma ma rin fair and it promotes adoption and rescue dogs finding a home.
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we'll have nice updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms and on
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good morning. here at 8:27 we're tracking real team traffic. let's lack at your drive times. here you are no longer in the green on the eastshore freeway or on highway 101. that commute is starting to pick up now. it will be a 54 minute drive out of the south bay on 101 and a 26 minute drive on the eastshore freeway but you're back in the green through the altmonte pass and highway 4. you're slow and go headed into the city from the east bay. that is the bay bridge you're
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looking at live there. the metering lights are on. cash lanes are good. not so much with the fast track lanes. once yeah get through it is good. mary. >> thanks emily. here is a live look. some patches of blue out there. we'll continue to see the sunshine as we head through the day and enjoy it. daytime highs warmer than yesterday. 86 concord. 82 san jose. 75 oakland. 71 san francisco and 65 in pacific ca on this first official day of summer. we'll heat things up for your saturday, 92 inland locations. heating up there for tomorrow. above average temperatures on sunday. then we'll cool things down by next week. the middle of next week at or below average. have a great weekend.
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emmy awards, organization reporting. welcome back to "cbs this morning." it is time to bring you some of the stories we call talk of the table. what does that mean? we are at the table and talking about it. we each pick a story we'd like to share with each other and all of you. anthony, your first? >> i love this. it's been 44 years since "jaws" opened in movie theaters. we are getting a first look at newly uncovered photographs taken while steven speilberg was shooting the movie on martha's vineyard in may of 1974. this shoot was notoriously disaster prone. there were actually three mechanical sharks they used. they called them bruce after speilberg's lawyer. that looks like it's speilberg a director's chair. there is one of the sharks.
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one famously sank. speilberg thought the movie was going be a complete disaster at the box office. the shark became known as flaws because it had so many problems. you know, of course, everything turned out all right in the end. >> it looks so real back then. now it looks a little cheesy. >> this is the pre-cgi age. this was a hugely forward, in production, you know, in terms of that shark. 25 feet long. >> what was the iconic line in the movie? >> there were so many. we need a bigger boat. >> we did that the other day. one of our other talk at the tables. i wish all the sharks were, inning fact, animatronic sharks. >> they found these in the basement where they used the cheap roadie's house in the movie in an envelope that said "jaws" on it. >> all right. i have got an uplifting story depending how you see, actually. researchers scattered 17,000
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wallets around the world. 355 different cities. they put money in the wallets wallets. and then they tested how frequently the wallets were returned. how do you think the u.s. did? any guesses? >> i think it did well. i think people are basically good. i do believe that. >> you have faith in people? >> i do. >> i would, too. i would gbet over 50%. >> only 39% of the wallets with no money in them were returned. if you found a wallet with no money, it wasn't returned. 39% of the time it was returned. >> with money? >> the more money, the more likely it was returned. >> that's encouraging. >> 57%. >> wow. >> it's almost like if you found the wallet and you see that people had cash in it and you thought, you know what? i would want this money if i lost it. >> people are good. how about this? a michigan man, talking about people are good, think about this. he won more than $30 million. he is in the middle of a divorce. he must share the money with his
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now ex-wife. the ruling was they each get $15 million each. they had been separated for two years when he bought the mega millions ticket back in 2013. they finalized their divorce in 2018. rich's lawyer argued this. but luck, not mary's. and mary is saying, yeah, i wanted to divorce you, but pay up. >> i would love to know what rick's conversation was with his buddies after the winning ticket. how do we deal with this? >> $15 million in the wallet, would you give it back? >> all right. all is well for mary beth. the largest online professional platform in the world, linkedin. it has more than 630 million members using its network to search for new jobs. it has 20 million job post ijs and gets 100 os jeffiener. s ranked one of the
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country's top ten ceos on glass door. the site where employees rate their companies and management. nto make sure we include that. no, no, you don't have to say that. i think it really sets the tone about who you are and how you do what you do. so congratulations to you. >> thank you. >> not the first time you made that list either, by the way. what is the most, best lesson you learned about leadership yourself? >> when it comes to leadership, one of the most important lessons i learned is inspiration. the ability to inspire others, to achieve shared objectives. to me that's at the heart of leadership. >> how do you do that? >> i think three things. the clarity of your vision and what it is you want to accomplish. the second is the courage of your conviction because if it's truly visionary what you want to accomplish, there will be a lot of naysayers and you have to really believe what it is you are trying to do. otherwise, people won't follow you. the third is something you are familiar with, and the ability to effectively communicate your
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vision and the courage of your conviction. >> you have to get up early every day. >> this is the thing that always strikes me about jeff. i hear very few ceos talk about compassion. that is a really key word to you. it's how you live your life and what you believe. now you have the compassion project, which means what? >> well, take a step back. to your point about the importance of compassion in leadership, in management, it's really become like a first principle not only for myself but a lot of us at linkedin. in regard to compassion more broadly defined, very near and dear to my heart, i started a nonprofit called the compassion project along with an educational technology company that helped design the curriculum. and the mission statement for the nonprofit is to ensure that compassion is taught in every elementary school in the united states and to ensure that all elementary school students understand the meaning of compassion and can practice it. >> what do you teach them? >> for starters, what compassion
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is about, putting yourself in the shoes of another person. seeing the world through their lens,ting their suffering. at the elementary school level that's about seeing the world around you, seeing the people around you, caring about them, and acting upon it. >> at the grown-up level, we are giving out an award for compassion, right? >> yes. >> what is the most innovative idea you have come across for spreading compassion? >> it's an inaugural award for us at linkedin. we will be announcing the winner. one grand finalist and three runner-ups. the grand finalist wins $100,000 to accelerate their initiative's efforts to bring more compassion to the world. the four ll ing cool ideas. one about helping refugee families get back on their feet. another is providing counseling and coaching to the homeless. another is providing role models for young men of color.
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and a fourth is a documentarian who wants to provide film making capabilities to nonprofit and folks without means to help tell their stories. >> i want to ask a question about -- i have a 23-year-old daughter spending a lot of time on linkedin right now. >> what is her name? >> she'll kill me if i do that. what is your -- the money question here is weighs yohat i one great tip for a job interview? >> well, first and foremost, with regard to linkedin, leveraging your network. it's making sure that you are able to utilize folks who can help open doors for you. people that have a referral inside an organization that is place they want to get a job. leveraging a referral like that makes you ten times more likely to get the role. i have to say on the opposite end, it's really important that all of us are conscious of that dynamic because as exciting as that is for people like your daughter, there may be other folks who didn't not necessarily go to the right school, haven't
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had the right jobs, haven'tps that the network gap. a cycle for people who have the relationships. there is a vicious cycle for people who have the skills, they have the apt tuitude, but they don't have the relationships. one of the things we earn kurj our employees to do is take the plus one pledge to open up their networks to people who they don't know in underrepresented groups to turn vicious
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even if you hated science in high school, you are going to want to listen to dope labs. uses halm uses humor and social media to start conversations about the science in our everyday lives. jericka duncan met them recently and joins us to tell us more. >> these two met while studying for their ph.d.s at duke university, whatly in buyong and the other in engineering. they want their podcast to make science more accessible for everyone. who is this podcast for? >> i would like to say it's for everybody. it's intentionally designed for people who are most often left out from science, from the scientific narrative.
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women, people of color. >> we try to center what's going on in those communities. so we are on instagram, twitter. we are saying what are people talking about? >> i'm titi. >> and i'm za kia. >> can we ask you a couple of questions? >> we are doing an episode about genetic testing. >> reporter: they say their show "dope labs" is not your typical science podcast. that's because they are not your typical scientists. >> we are the people scientists. >> reporter: their goal is to make science more inclusive and relatable by covering a wide range of subjects. >> we are talking aut vaccines. >> we want to talk about the stars in our sky. >> we are talking about wakanda. >> we are going to talk about bad blood. what does it mean? big bone? really? all the science you care about, we are bringing it to you. >> reporter: you are not talking like a scientist. >> that's intentionally.
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we know that we are qualified. we both have ph.d.s. so there is no need for me to perform for academia. the people we want to engage are the people outside of the scientific space. >> our voices in this space are very important because there aren't very many voices like ours. when you think of the most famous black female scientists that's in the mainstream media, who is that? doc mcstuffen. but we want a non- -- >> shout out to doc mcstuffen. ♪ time for your checkup >> i'm a fan. >> and so we want to kind of break the mold in what people usually hear when they are consuming science. >> reporter: you share 99.98% of your dna with everybody else. >> that means i share about 99.98% of my dna with beyonce! >> reporter: what's the biggest compliment you have received that makes you feel like your
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messages is doing what you wanted it to do? >> when folks say, i never listened to podcasts, but i listen to your podcast, that's when i say we are really doing something really, really special here. >> we believe science is for everybody. our mission is to bring out the inner scientist in you. >> reporter: what does that look like for you all now as young women not just doing a podcast, but being ambassadors of science for young people? >> you don't have to be a stereotype of what you feel like a scientist is, and that usually is a real "eye opener" for them when we get introduced as dr. whatley, dr. shadiya. >> i think one of the most powerful things is just show up. if we show up in these spaces as ourselves, i think that sends a message right there, right, that you can look like us and be a
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scientist. you can look like us and be anything you want to be. >> definitely showing up. dope labs launched through spotify, a program that aims to increase diversity in the podcast landscape by supporting shows hosted by women of color. they were great. >> yes. that's my kind of science show. >>nd i love that we all have an inner scientist. where is it? i love everybody. >> up next, all that matters this week. you are watching "cbs this morning."
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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. ♪
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that will do it for us, but before we go -- >> we're not going to go yet. we have a whole new section. >> there's a survey that says people make a decision 30 seconds when you walk in a room. smile. it helps get a job. let's take look back at all that
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mattered this week. >> it's the kind used by the iranian military. >> i find it hard to believe it was intentional, if yu want to know the truth. >> we're worried that he and the administration may bumble into a war. >> the boston red sox legend was not the intended target. >> the intended target of the attack was a friend of david ortiz. >> keep america great. >> he builds this rally as a historic and hottest ticket ever. >> i stand before you to officially launch my campaign for a second term. >> do you win it with technology or win it with the president? >> first of all, the president wins it. >> friends and fans are saluting gloria vanderbilt. >> i'm hopeful. i think something wonderful is
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going to happen. >> 17 tons were seized. >> i'm specifically happy for gritty who thanks to this bust has finally gotten clean. well done. >> he's got wild eyes. >> maybe. maybe he's cleaned up his act. >> that's the jock. it's extra funny. >> cannes or cannes. >> i say it that way. >> tony screwed up. we'll do it over. as mireya said in the green room, i'm wearing real clothes. >> jericka, you've got moves. i saw you moving. you've got real moves. >> i have two left feet like my father. >> uh-oh, your dad's watching. you just put him out there on national tv. >> yes, i did. >> they bring out the little kid in you. >> they do.
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>> who wouldn't want to run with the buffalo. want to kiss the girl, save the day, set off the bomb. >> you've done it >> yes. >> amazon devices could one day detect cardiac arrest. >> how do they know the difference between that was a good one, uncle ron. >> i thought you were saying something else. >> wait, wait, wait. >> heavy breathing, i thought you were going somewhere else. >> no, no, no. >> that was a good one, uncle ron. >> that's possible, yeah. >> scientists are fining out why dogs make those adorable puppy dog eyes. when dogs use that muscle to make the sad eyes, itten courages us to feed them, encourage them, feed them, and play with them. gayle, we notice your grand dog's eyes arethatrft. >> you'lve him anything. togo's fans, the pretzelrami is back,
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with our famous pastrami and a bigger soft pretzel roll. and try the new turkey bistro with warm turkey and smokehouse bacon. d black forest ham. how far would you go for a togo?
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this is a kpix5 news morning update. good morning. it is 8:55. i'm michelle griego. one person is dead and three others are injured after a crash on interstate 280 in san jose. they were all ejected from the car just after midnight at the northbound off-ramp to 10th street. the chp says the survivors injuries are serious. >> bart is on the fast track toward a $1.2 billion grant. the feds just gave them the on the trans bay tube. llion and the sonoma raceway is celebrating their 50th. the nascar race will be at noon on sunday. news updates t
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good morning. here at 8:57 we're tracking your commute times with this friday, light traffic out there. good news. most travel times are in the green with the exemptions of two, but they are only in the yellow. not bad there. an easy breeze ride on 101. not in the red, not even close. on the eastshore freeway that is a 25 minute ride, not close to the red either. that is good news. once you hit the bay bridge from the freeway, you can see it is a little slow going in the approach to the bay bridge but ones you get through the toll plaza you're moving well once you get into san francisco the richmond-san rafael
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you' marin aupatthe county headed southbound on 101, it is smooth sailing like the san mateo bridge. >> sunshine through the afternoon with warmer daytime highs above average for thirst time of year. on this first official day of summer, 86 concord, 79 fremont. 75 okeechobee. a high of el 6 inn valeo. 71 in san francisco. 65 for pacifica. because of the sun we're expecting today, the uv index 8 which is very high. in just ten minutes you can catch a sunburn. warming up more for your saturday and still above average temperatures on sunday and cooling down by the middle part ofthe . vereat weekend.
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- yeah, boy! wayne: tiffany, what's behind the curtain? jonathan: it's a trip to italy! - i'm here to win big today. jonathan: it's in the bag. (grunts) wayne: go get your car! give him a big round of applause. you did it, you got the big deal of the day! and this is how we do it in season ten. jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." wayne brady here. thank you so much for tuning in. who wants to make a deal with me? you, right there, me, myself and i. there's three of you, i just made an assumption. i hope i'm right; even if i'm not, i will claim it. everyone else, have a seat. let's go, let's go.


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