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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 9, 2017 7:00am-8:57am EDT

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weekend. we'll see you monday. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, june 9th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." president donald trump faces a battle of creditability with fired fbi director james comey. he launches attacks on twitter after comey told congress mr. trump is a liar. and theresa may struggling to stay in power. her risky gamble election backfired overnight. we're 120 feet below ground in coal country with a brand-new mine one small town is counting on. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> i was honestly concerned that
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he might lie about the nature o our meeting and so i thought it really important to document. >> comey's testimony rocks washington. >> any reaction? >> thank you very much. >> do you think he told the truth? >> the president never directed or suggested that mr. comey stopped investigating anyone. >> somebody asked me did it bother me that he called the president a liar. >> jim comey probably perjured himself. we now know he's the leaker. >> he fired the head of the fbi who was leading the investigation. what in the hell did he think was going to happen. >> he fell pain. he was hurt. he was the guy who got dumped. >> he's basically running d.c. comey is saying comey don't play that. >> it officially hung resulted
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hung parliament. >> heartsstopping in illinois as a pair of balloons got tangled up. a mama bear giving her cubs a little climbing lesson. >> oh, my god. >> he scores. >> total abomination by the penguins. >> -- and all that matters -- >> do you believe donald trump colluded with russia? >> that's a question i don't think i should answer in an open setting. >> why the hell are we watching it in an open setting. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> i'll make this easy for you. you don't have to respond with words. just signal me in any ways. did donald trump collude with
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the russians? got it. >> announcer: this morning ice "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump just tweeted a respon response. the president said despite so many false statements and lies total and complete vindication and wow, comey is a leaker. >> james comey told the senate intelligence committee that the president told lies about him and the fbi. he also accused the white house of giving a phoney explanation for his firing. >> the administration then chose to defame me and more importantly the fbi by saying that the organization was in disarray, that it was poorly led, that the work force had lost confidence in its leader. those were lies, plain and
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simple. >> james comey says he believes that he was fired because the investigation of russian election meddling was putting pressure on the president. nancy cordes was in the hearing room for comey's public testimony. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. committee aides see comey's testimony as a turning point in this investigation. they think it will compel other top kurnl and former administration officials to meet with the committee as well. what left senators really scratching their heads were the number of times that comey said that the president lied to him or to the public and pressured him about the investigation. >> i think there are a lot of questions that remain to be answered. >> i've had hundreds of outstanding concerns. >> i like getting all the evidence before i make a decision. >> reporter: comey's four-hour hearing left senators with a lot to mull other. >> it was unmistakable by comey's testimony today that president trump engaged inappropriate and unethical
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behavior. >> some argue it's unethical rather than criminal. comey described for senators why he decided to keep memos of his one-on-one meetings with the president. >> was honestly concerned he might lie about the nature of meetings, so i thought it important to document. >> he said mr. trump asked him in the oval office to drop the investigation of former national security adviser michael flynn. >> why didn't you stop and say, mr. president, this is wrong, i cannot discuss this with you. >> that's a great question. maybe if i were stronger, i would have. i was so stunned by the conversation they just took it. >> do you say the president obstructed justice? >> i took it as a concerning thing. >> he said after he was fired the president disparaged him and
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the fbi so he shared the memos professoring asking him to press it along to the press. >> why not yourself than to an intermediate party? >> i felt like the reporters were camping at the driveway, like seagulls aet the beach if it were getting it out. >> what happens next? the counsel will meet with robert mueller next week and the staff is going to be conducting an interview with white house senior adviser jared kushner. >> nancy, thank you so much t president today during a rose garden news romania's president. he said yesterday comey's testimony proves theo interfere
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the russian government. margaret brennan is at the margaret, good morning. >> good morning. the president will no doubt be asked about the fired fbi direct press later today. the political calculation from the reporters seems to be that the president can overcome any damage by lumping comey in with the same washington establishment that he was elected disrupt. president trump was notably restrained from tweeting or commentinghe testimony of the fired fbi director james comey. >> i think the president was worried. >> the president is new at this. he's new to government. >> the trump team's s a politic while changing the focus from the ongoing into collusion and russian election meddling. the president yesterday characterized it to evangelical support as battle. >> au we're under
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siege. you understand that. t come out bigger and better and stronger than ever.w. >> any response to comey's accusations isn't coming from the white house. that assignment has been outsourced to the president's personal lawyer marc kasowitz. >> mr. comey has now he is one of these leakers. >> kasowitz is trying to put co giving notes from his conversation with the president to the press after he was fired. >> we will leave appropriate authorities to determine whether these leaks should be justice department ha not said whether it will pursue an investigation, but any re conversations with comey would be key to such a probe. >> lordy, i hope there are tapes. >> there was a tweet three days after he fired comey that the former fbi director should hope
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no tapes exist but white house spokesperson sarah huckabee sanders laughed at the suggestion. >> i'll look under the couch. >> there were several reasons as to why attorney general jeff sessions had to recuse himself from the russian investigation. gayle, yesterday, the white house, after several days of not responding said that the president had full confidence in his attorney general. >> all right. thank you very much, margaret. james comey's testimony also raises questions about president obama's attorney general, that's loretta lynch. >> i want to know, was she going to authorize us to confirm we had an investigation. she said, yes, but don't call it that. call it matter. i said, why would i do that. and she said, just call it a matter. and, again, you look back in
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hindsight, co'do you think i should have re1i69ed harder. i looked back and thought this isn't a hill i should be dying on. they opened the matter. they all reported the fbi has an investigation opened. that concerned me because that language tracked the way the campaign was talking about the fbi's work and that's concerning. >> now, lynch associates said using the word "matter" just follows just it department policy where officials don't confirm or deny an ongoing investigation. bob woodward is an editor with the "washington post." e's no stranger. he's one of the reporters who broke the watergate story that led to the resignation of president nixon. good morning. welcome. >> thank you. >> this began as a probe into
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whether russia was colluding with the trump transition team. where are we on the big story? >> that is the question. the big story is about what russia did. that's what's got to be investigated and what's missing here at this point is a clear crime. what bob did in the election last year, it was a classic espionage operation. our cia used to do this decades ago. and so you've got to find out who did that, was somebody in the united states in the trump campaign or trump himself shom involved. that's a big task. we have 5% to 10% of the answers. >> 5% -- >> so many and so many have to do with russia. >> that's exactly what the fbi was trying to do and cast with.
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and then we have the man who's been in charge of this independent agency saying before the world it's my judgment i was fired because of the russia investigation by the president of the united states. >> i think that's true, and i think you look at the chronology and the evidence at the same time. you know, what was trump thinking? what was he doing? and comey gives a window into this. trump was obsessed with getting a public declaration that he, trump, was not under investigation. and comey told him that three times and then never would say it publicly. >> do you think he should have said it publicly many. >> i think he should have. his argument is, well if trump came under investigation, we'd have to fix that. we'd have to correct that. but there is a way. if you look at for four months trump was essentially begging,
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tell them i'm not under investigation. >> was comey's credibility damaged, do you think, bob, when he revealed he leaked information to a friend in the hopes that it would lead to a special prosecutor? >> i think it was enhanced because he was honest about it. 's like our old source deep throat mark felt who was number two in the fbi. felt would meet in an underground garage lurking in the shadows and comey has come out and said, look, i wanted to get this out. i think we needed a special counsel to investigate that. >> are their core comparisons s watergate? >> there is dramatic difference. comey not john dean. comey is a witness about what trump allegedly did.
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dean was so powerful 45 years ago as a witness because he said, look, i was the president's lawyer in the white house and what i did was corrupt. we led the obstruction of justice. the president was in charge of this. and i was responding that way. >> was there any positive takeaway for team trump yesterday in your opinion? >> well, just the argument that, hey, look, why didn't they tell the world that trump was not under investigation. and if you get into the chronology of this, there are two points where comey waits two weeks before kind of responding to what clearly was president trump's number one demand. >> you get the impression, though, that the trump team is a bit relieved by this because they expected perhaps he had things to say that he had not said before that might have been even more damaging. >> it's very possible.
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but he said, look. the president said let the flynn investigation go. trump, a lot of people are saying, trump is new to this, he's not lawyer. if you check the record, and i have, trump's been involved in more lawsuits than just about anyone and he knows you have to get legal advice and not get involved in this business of telling the fbi director drop an investigation. that's off the rails and way out of bounds. >> we sat here together all day yesterday and remarked about how many times the fbi director mentioned tapes. multiple occasions was the reason he actually released the memos and became part of the papers. he said, lordy, e hope there's tapes. do you think there's tapes? >> it's always the best evidence.
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if there had not been tapes in the nixon case, he would have stayed in officing i'm sure. i mean say you're mueller, the special investigator scle einve in this. what do you want? you want a defector from russian intelligence to come to the united states and i will tell you how we ran this operation. i mean all of -- everyone in the intelligence community has been very clear and very powerful in s saying there is evidence that everyone agrees, establishes that russia did this. now, was there money involved? whoa was involved? who -- they say putin directed it. are there people in this country? that's why i say we still have 90% or 95% on that. britain woke up to a political earthquake.
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headlines capture how prime minister may's gamble backfired and she lost the overall majority but she vows to stay in power. she's heading to buckingham palace to ask the queen's permission to form a new government. mark phillips is in london. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. theresa may made a hud mistake, a huge gamble thinking she could cruise to a majority. that didn't happen. theresa may this morning looked shaken, chastened, and beaten, odd that one party had more seats than any other. that's the take here. >> this country needs a period of stability and whatever the results are -- >> the results for her were disastrous. she had called this snap election while riding a double-digit poll lead. >> i have just chaired a meeting on f the cabinet where we agreed
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the government should call a general election. >> reporter: she built her campaign around her leadership, which she called over and over again. >> strong and stable. >> strong and stable. >> strong and stable leadership. >> reporter: but she looked, her opponent said, weak and wobbly, refusing to do tv debates, flip-flopping on policy. and jeremy corbyn turned out not to be as bad as they thought. he rode on a tax and spend. appeal to the youth vote, a kind of british bernie sanders. >> corbyn is where the action is. >> reporter: corbyn still finished second, but for him not being obliterated, even making gains smelled like victory. >> the mandate she government has lost conservancy, lost votes, lost support, and lost
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confidence. i would have thought that was enough to go. >> reporter: but apparently she's not going to go. frankly it's a mess. theresa may said she'll try to cling onto power with one of the smaller parties in ireland. how long will that go? my guess we'll be back here doing this not too long from now. ahead, what investigators found in reality
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a much anticipated mine is country. >> we'll take you inside to fin comeback. >> reporter: the president said he's coal mines and coal miner of western pennsylvania, that prediction is coming true. i'm don dahler with america's newest coal mine. that's coming up on "cbs this morning."
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there's new video evidence in the manslaughter trial of a woman accused of pushing her friend to kill himself via text message. ahead, what the videos revealed. and on monday, filmmaker oliver stone is returning to studio 57 on his interview with
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." >> good morning, i'm rahel solomon, finally summer, cbs-3 summer fest spotlighting another weekend activity for the whole family. annual greek festival is at the holy trinity church in wilmington. festival features delicious ethnic foods, traditional dancing, today, and tomorrow, from 11 to 11:00 and free. and, ukee and the whole gang will be broadcasting there beginning at 5:00. let's check on the forecast with katie. won't feel like sum they are weekends -- >> we are serious surge on the thermometer. outside the board walk plaza, rehoboth, looks like some folks not necessarily on the board walk but certainly out on the beach already from what promises to be a stellar beach day. and a beach weekends, that is definitely one for the books here, this upcoming weaned
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earnings 87 in the city tomorrow, start stretch of 09 degrees heat by sunday. it will get hot, meisha. >> it will get very hot. some love it like me, and what i'm not loving sofas we've had some accidents this morning, so pull your attention to this overturned vehicle on the boulevard, southbound before cottman, two inner lanes blocked, we also have a disable vehicle, on 295 northbound, past route 42, the right lane, compromised there. generally talking about some gas main repairs, route 206 closed between quaker road, and carter wrote. use your alternates, princeton pike, mercer road, route one, your best bet, rahel, over to you. >> meisha, thank youment next update is at clock 55, up next, a painting that could be worth $10 million. found inside arizona attic. i'll rahel solomon good
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paul ryan even said trump made a mistake because he's still learning governments. >> wait. the president is just learning on the job in even at chipotle you have to shadow someone for a week. >> paul ryan defended donald trump's behavior saying the president's new at this. ryan said, and by "this," i mean following the law is that this makes me wish "saturday night live" was in session, but it's not. >> lorne michaels probably wishes that too. jam comey said the russian interference in the 2016
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election was a hostile act and about as unfake as it could get. >> he said he had no doubt the russian government interfered and called it an attack on america and he also said the threat will continue. >> there should be no fuzz on this whatsoever, the russians interfered in our election during the 2016 cycle. they're coming off america, which i hope we all love equally. they want to undermine our credibility in the face of the world. >> comey emphasized the russian interference is not isolated to one political party. i think he really tried to make the case this should be a nonpartisan issue, the investigation. that's what troubled him, that he thought the president was in some way trying to derail that in some way. >> deeply troubled because russia is constantly successful at this. the "washington post" reports house lawmakers voted to roll back a landmark banking law. all but one republican voted to
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scrap parts of the frank dodd act. president obama signed it. repealing it would also weaken the consumer financial protection bureau. house republicans argue it puts an undue burden on smaller banks and businesses. democrats says the banking industry needs more oversight, not less. "the philadelphia inquirer" reports the fda has asked drug companies to remove an opioid from the market. it's the first time the fda has taken first step to remove an opioid. the drugmaker endosaid this request does not indicate -- >> he could tell jurors as early as today he admitted to giving
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quaaludes to one woman he had sex with. cosby disclosed that in a 2005 deposition. lawyers shared other parts of his testimony including he and andrea constand had an alleged sexual history before the assault. if convicted cosby could face up the naa contractor accused of revealed trade secrets was denied bond. she wrote in a notebook how she wanted to burn down the white house. she allegedly passed a classified document to a news outlet. david begnaud is in augusta, georgia, outside a united states district court house, david, good morni gmorning. >> reporter: good morning. ice e possible reality winner could face more charges and here's why. she had a conversation with her mom from jail and it was
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recorded. she said, mom, i got arrested for those documents which led them to wonder what else does she have that we don't know about. they're concerned that former air force linguist reality winner may have exposed other secrets. while she was called extremely intelligent, she said the government's evidence against her is downright frightening. the department of justice says the nsa contractor has admitted to taking a top intelligence document from her employer which details hacking by the russian military intelligence. inside her home, agents seized cell phones, computers, and three guns including an ar-15 including hand-written notes in which she said i want to burn the white house down. they now say she plugged an external hard drive into a top secret air force computer but authorities don't know where that drive is located.
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wehner has pleaded not guilty in the first criminal tweet case, her defense council titus nichols said they're trying to create a mountain out of a molehill. she told her sister she would, quote, play a white cute card. her mom testified her daughter was a top student who taught herself arabic when she was 17. the couple had previously spoken to cbs this morning. >> when she sees something wrong, she rights it. she fixes things. she's a good perchlt i know if she did do something wrong, she's ready to face the consequences and she will. >> reporter: so in denying her bail, the judge was concerned about her fascination with the middle east and her desire to meade with taliban leadership. gayle, this was also
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interesting. she apparently had a phone call with her mother from jail where she allegedly said, hey, mom, play the angle where i feared and she said, if i don't get bailed, go nuclear with the press. >> that is interesting. as always, you tell it well. thank you very much. videos made of a man are now available. prosecutors say ma michelle carter bombarded conrad roy with texts and urged him to take his life because she wanted attention. "48 hours" erin moriarty is following the trial. good morning. >> good morning. prosecutor introduced video into evidence. they showed conrad roy speaking candidly about his inner turmoil, but that's something that could also help the defense. michelle carter's attorneys argue he was already suicidal
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long before he met her. >> this is conrad henry roy iii reporting about social anxiety. >> reporter: at times conrad roy seemed brimming with hope from his videos. >> i just got a job to captain their boat. that's a huge accomplishment. >> reporter: but later his despair came into focus. >> it's no good. trash. will never be successful. i' i'd have a wife, never have kids, never learn. >> reporter: in july to 14 roy died inside his truck from carbon monoxide poisoning. as he was dying, prosecutors say he was on phone with michelle carter for 46 minutes. days before numerous texts, carter, then 17, offered roy suggestions on-on-how to take his own life and lex tured him when he wavered.
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i'm tired of you not taking it seriously. if you aren't really going to do it, then stop pretending like you are, one message read. noofr said hang yourself, jump off a building, stab yourself. i don't know. there's a lot of was. they say he ignored requests. >> you're probably not aware that he said, don't want to be dug out. >> no. >> are you aware he said he wanted to kill himself? >> no. >> the defense is expected to blame carter's medication for her odd behavior and argue the responsible for his death lies with him. >> it was suicide. >> there was a box you could have marked homicide. >> correct. >> in order to be convicted on the manslaughter charge, the judge would have to agree that carter's words caused roy's death. but, remember, she was 35 miles
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away. unfortunately massachusetts is one of 11 states that makes it a law not to encourage suicide. that's what she should have been charged with rather than involuntary manslaughter. >> that seems so cruel. >> i have to tell you as a parent i had a very difficult time sitting in court. you feel for both. but the amount of texts and there were times he would say, i dodge think i could do this. >> so what's going to happen today? >> it could all end today. the state rested. the defense will ask the judge to find her not guilty, saying the state didn't present enough evidence. and that could happen. otherwise the defense will present this very odd defense called intoxication by anti-depressants that thank you, erin. a new coal mine just opened in pennsylvania. ahead, with ear here to find out
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if the industry by president trump is ready for a resurgence. you're watching "cbs this morning." for me. along with diet and exercise, farxiga helps lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. lowering a1c by up to 1.2 points. do not take if allergic to farxiga. if you experience symptoms of a serious allergic reaction such as rash, swelling, difficulty breathing or swallowing, stop taking and seek medical help right away. do not take farxiga if you have severe kidney problems, are on dialysis, or have bladder cancer. tell your doctor right away if you have blood or red color in your urine or pain while you urinate. farxiga can cause serious side effects including dehydration, genital yeast infections in women and men, serious urinary tract infections, low blood sugar, and kidney problems. stop taking farxiga and call your doctor right away if you have signs of ketoacidosis, which is serious and may lead to death. i'm in this for my family. i'm in this for me. ask your doctor about farxiga and learn how you can get it for free. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help.
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i was elected to represent the citizens of pittsburgh, not paris. >> well, that was president trump as he withdrew the u.s. from the paris climate accord. just a week later, a new coal mine opened about 60 miles outside pittsburgh. the president said the climate deal was unfair to america's coal industry. don dahler is inside the new mine in acosta, pennsylvania, at a look at whether it signals a comeback for coal. don, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we're 120 feet below ground and this is one of the entrances. this is a brand-new mine. this is one of the big mining machines that's digging into thole coal seams with the big teeth. the material being brought out of the mines is called metallurgical as opposed to most of the coal that's used in the
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production of electricity. this is for the production of steel. but in this area, this rock represents hope. did it feel for a while that this was a dying industry? >> yes. yes, it did. >> reporter: a bleak thought for a place where coal runs in the blood. >> my grandfathers were coal miners. my father was a coal miner for a while. >> reporter: bob bottegal. what did it mean to the coal industry? >> i felt great. it gave people a little more optimism, and hope many the industry. the new mine was in the works before the election but last week the president highlighted it as a bright spot. >> a big coal mine reopened. >> reporter: the coal industry has lost a third of its work force over the past decade with
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a 60% drop in active coal mines in the last 20 years. >> it's hard for me to see kohl's going to recover its huge gap. >> reporter: jay apt says it represents a little bit but won't move the needle. >> natural gas has eaten kohl's market share. it's gown from 60% to 30%le it's unlikely to come back anywhere soon. >> when did it start getting rough around here? >> i would say if the '90s when mines were shutting down. >> reporter: since then betty rhoads hasn't had many mouths to feed here at the coal miners cafe. she's bracing for business to pick up. what does the opening of this mine mean to the community? >> everybody's hoping it's
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income to everybody. >> reporter: down in the mine they're happy to be moving forward. to you think this is the beginning of something? >> i hope so, yeah. i think it will be. >> reporter: it may be only 70 jobs but the 70 jobs mean the world to the 70 families. there are about 51,000 jobs left in the country. scott pruitt said jobs have been added. there have been jobs added, but only about a thousand. >> don, thank you. a hot air balloon ride takes a dangerous turn. ahead, what caused it to fly out of control
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he's hanging out. oh, my god. >> a man dangled from a hot air balloon after it skidded across the ground in illinois. video showed the balloon flying out of control. it hit ground again tossing the man from the basket. the balloon eventually landed safely. one rider had minor injuries. ahead, bob schieffer on a response to james comey's dramatic appearance. can stay h. ...with neulasta onpro? strong chemo can put you at risk of serious infection, which could lead to hospitalizations. in a key study, neulasta reduced the risk of infection from 17% to 1%... ...a 94% decrease. applied the day of chemo, neulasta onpro is designed to deliver neulasta the next day, so you can stay home. neulasta is for certain cancer patients receiving strong chemotherapy. do not take neulasta if you're allergic to neulasta or neupogen (filgrastim). ruptured spleen, sometimes fatal as well as serious lung problems,
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good morning, the philadelphia boys choir getting ready for sunday annual concert. >> ♪ >> ♪ >> the show explores common ground for all human beings, highlight of the show is music based on the life of william still, and on i shall list from sunday, mark down there is sunday at the kim he will center. looking at katie for today's weather. >> looks like great day. specking the sun to shine all day long, not terribly humid, and, we are going to warm up to just above average. so, great weather all-in-all, storm scan totally, will stay that way, few cloud out, there more blue skies than anything, the next few days heating up in a big way.
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the humidity builds, as well, then three days straight of zero nine or above. and we will be. >> records all three days. >> loving it. >> thank you so much. looking outside, still looking at an accident, couple of them out there, route 30 bypass before route 322 pulled off to the left. you can also, see people actually out of their vehicles walking in the roadway, be very careful in this area, oaks to 422 eastbound debris spill here, industrial batteries on the roadway, one lane blocked as you travel on by there, plus an accident, pa turnpike westbound before ft. washington and roosevelt boulevard, jan, jim, back over to you. >> thank you, next update 8:25, bob schieffer discusses james comey's
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good morning. it's june 9th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." james comey called the president a liar. bob schieffer takes a look. first here's your "eye opener" at 8:00. >> what left senators scratching their heads was the number of times comey said the president lied. >> it seems to be the president can overcome any damage. >> was comey's credibility damaged, to you think, bob, when he admitted he leaked information to a friend in hopes that it would lead to a special prosecutor? >> i think it was actually
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enhanced. >> really. >> yeah, because he was honest about it. >> good morning, britain. wow, wow, wow. it's all been ultra chaotic. >> theresa may took a hooj gamble thinking she could cruise to a big majority. that didn't happen. that's losing. >> happy st. comey's day, everybody. >> do you believe this rises to obstruction of justice? >> i don't know. that's bob mueller's job to sort that out. >> come on, comey. we didn't come here appropriately to see you differentiate your role. we came for this, comey. >> i want the truth. >> you can't handle the truth. >> you're out of order. you're out of order. >> yes, they deserve to die, and i hope they burn in hell. >> that's what we wanted, comey. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. president trump is blafting fired fbi director james comey's
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senate testimony. he tweeted this morning despite so many false statements and lies, total and complete vindication, and, wow, comey is a leaker. >> they're pushing forward with their investigation. they'll interview jarkd kushner wecht week, seen your adviser and the president's son-in-law. >> comey said he believed he was directed to let go of the investigation of former national security adviser michael flynn and he said the pretsident lied about him. >> the administration chose to defame me and more importantly the fbi by saying that the organization was in disarray, that it was poorly led, that the work force had lost confidence in its leader. those were lies, plain and simple. >> do you believe the russia investigation played a role? >> in why i was fired? >> yes. >> yes. because i've seen the president say so. >> okay. >> do you say the president was
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trying to obstruct justice? >> i took it as a very disturbing thing, very concerninging, but that's a conclusion the special counsel, i'm sure will work toward. >> he did not direct you to let it go. >> not in his words, no. the reason i say his words, i took it as his direction. i took it as this is what he wants me to do. i didn't obey that, but that's the way i took it that comey also said he asked a friend to leak a memo about the meetings hoping it would lead to a special council and he urged them to release conversations. he said, lordy, i hope there are tapes. >> his personal lawyer repeated that his testimony vindicated the president and he strongly denied that mr. trump ever told comey that ee expects loyalty.
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>> mark kasowitz criticized comey for having a frejd leak a memo detailing a conversation with president trump. >> mr. comey admitted that he unilaterally and surreptitiously made unauthorized disclosures to the press of privileged communications to the president. we'll leave it to the appropriate authorities to determine whether these leaks should be investigated along with all the others that are being investigated. >> white house spokesperson sarah huckabee sanders said i can say the president is not a liar. >> bob schieffer is with us this morning. good morning. >> good morning, you all. >> i know you watched this this morning. let's talk about the simple headline of what happened
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yesterday. the former fbi director who has served republicans an democrats accusing president of the united states of lying about him and the fbi. historic. >> it was extraordinary. i mean i guess there's nothing new under the sun. i was around here back when president nixon made that famous speech on television and said the american people need to know your president is not a crook. i thought i would never hear a president say something like that. fast forward to yesterday. i'm watching you and gayle and charlie covering this special report. here's charlie, and right righ s the screen is the graphic, the president is not a liar, which was quoting sarah huckabee there. who would imagine that we would see something like this in
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american life, but this is where we are. >> what's interesting, this is just the beginning. bob woodward said only 5% to 10% what we will know about the russian probe. >> you know, my general rule is when things look pretty bad than what we knowing it's usually worse. that's generally been my observation in watching these thing over the year. this is extremely serious. the russians -- there's no question the russians meddled in our election process. they're treeing to destroy our faith in our institutions and you say can that be right. yes. all you have to do is look at what's going on in central europe. this is now the kremlin playbook. they don't drive tanks across the border anymore. it's a lot cheaper to go cyber, to arrest in silence the media. this is what the russians are doing right now. and one hopes atz we move toward this investigation we'll begin
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to understand that because we have to make preparations for how do we defend this in 2018 when the next election comes along. this is serious business and i do not know one single person who deals with foreign policy or national security write now who does not think the russians did and tried to disrupt this election. >> i'd like to know your take on the hearing. team trump says he was vindicated. others said comey was profession professional, calm and poised under fire. was there a winner or loser here in your opinion? >> no. but what's interesting here -- we'll decide -- the public will loser. it comes down do you believe former director comey or do you believe the president's lawyer. and frankly what's happened here is the white house team has
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simply taken the line, none of it happened. it's all a lie. and it's down to a he said/she said. here's what's going to happen. the special council is going to continue this investigation. he does have s&p power. i take it from yesterday the white house denied any of this, to me there are no tapes. if there were tapes, there are not any tapes anymore. that's one thing i can draw from all this. >> bob, it's more than about winning and losing. it's about the integrity of the white house, the fbi, public servants who spend their entire lives not making a ton of money but making an okay living this service to their country and their reputation. >> well, again, this is what the russians are doing, not just here but around the world. they have figured out how to use cyber, how to go in and bribe
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local officials in countries across europe, how to make sweet financial deals and loans to people in these central european countries, entrepreneurs. and before you know it, they have taken over the country, and that is what is so serious about all this. and that is what we have to hope on. one hopes the special council delves more into what actually happened here and that this will become something the public is aware of whaes ooh going on. we know that the trump people were talking to the people in russia, talking to the russian ambassador and all that. we do not know specifically what they said. but comey knows. and now mueller will soon know because there are tapes of the conversation. think i what we find from the tapes going to determine where all this goes from here.
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bottom line, this is not over. >> all right. bob schieffer, thank you very much. always good to see you. >> thank you very much, gayle. >> thank you. british prime minister theresa may says she will form a new government and lead her country through brexit talks. may spoke just minutes ago outside the prime minister's residence in london. earlier she had gone to buckingham palace to ask the queen to lead a new administration. the prime minister had called early elections hoping to gaen a stronger mandate to any goesh yat exit. instead voters delivered her a strong rebuke. may's conservative party lost the overall party. a painting that could be worth up to $15 million may have been found in garage. ahead,
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members of the legendary rock band fleetwood mac is making music again. anthony mason talks to lindsey buckingham and christine mcvie about what brought them together to do a new album. you're watching. we'll be back, me with a new tongue, after the break. [beeping] ♪ and lane departure alert. see what i mean? with so many safety features like pedestrian detection and lane departure alert, toyota doesn't need us test dummies as much. hey, i gotta get my thrills somehow. the 2017 prius with toyota safety sense standard. toyota. let's go places. [ ominous music playing ]] ah! ah! ah! [ children laughing ] wooo! yea! have a despicably delicious breakfast
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> . a painting found in an arizona garage may turn the owner into a multi-millionaire. it's believed to be the work of jackson pollock and could be worth $15 million. vladimir duthiers with our streaming network cbsn is here. good morning. >> good morning. jackson pollock was known for his an straukt splatter paintings. he became a sensation in the 1940s. it's surprise more than 60 years after his death a formerly unknown piece of work may have popped up in arizona. >> we asked ourselves immediately what everyone else would, why is this in arizona. >> when josh levine's auction company was called to the retirement community, they thought they were going to examine memorabilia signed by
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laker kobe bryant. instead they stumbled on what appeared to be hidden treasure. >> it was all packed up, all in piles. you could see library boxes of personal effects, tax returns, correspondent, and then these stacks of art. >> reporter: he found famous works of art and what he believes is the work of an extract impressionist jackson pollock. >> this will be the biggest thing i have represented in my life. >> reporter: the art has been sitting in the arizona garage since 1992 when the owner who wishes to be unnamed inherited it from his sister. >> she was on the social scene at the right time at the right time. all of the artists were hanging out at her apartment including jackson pollock. >> reporter: finding the payment was the easy part. he spent more than $50,000 to
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investigation the pigment and to report on it. >> i looked at it all over under magnification. >> reporter: an appraiser sean morton was asked to investigate the painting. >> i was a little skeptical until i heard about owner and her relationship with jackson pollo pollock. >> many have been found in unusual places. this one, the real deal, was found in a new york garbage dump. levine is convinced his discovery is genuine. >> i put my entire name and reputation on the line. there are people going, you are nuts. ooimts. we have everything. the only thing i don't know is a photograph of jennifer standing next to jackson going, hey, look, here's our painting soo the painting is set to go up for auction later this month. when the family was told they
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might have a jackson pollock and it's expected to fetch as much as $15 million, some responded jackson who. >> they now know. >> charlie is right. people are going to be running for their garages. >> pack rats everywhere around the world, hope springs eternal. >> that's got to be a forensic way to testify it. >> yeah. the payoff for him, very nice. >> could be $15 million. >> very nice. taylor swift, listen to her, gabe her fans a big, big thank-you. ahead, howeveren can now stream her albums for free, but is there something behind this? you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. we're not professional athletes. but that doesn't mean we're giving up. i'm in this for me.
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hello and welcome back to "cbs this morning." look who's in greenroom. that's admiral william who charlie? >> mccraven. >> we welcome you. changing your life can make a better place. >> this is the guy who led the mission to kill osama bin laden. he wrote a back "make a good bed." >> longhorns. >> and to save some extra time for the admiral, we're going to look at this morning's headlines a few minutes early. "the new york times" says golden state could take the nba tight and make history. they could be the champion if they beat the cavaliers in cleveland. h would also mack them the first
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major pro team to go undefeated in the playoffs. the warriors have 15 straight postseason wins this spring. ro"rolling stone" reveals taylor swift is making her music available. she had pulled her songs in late 2014. it's unclear if her return to streaming is permanent. it happens to coincide with the release of katy perry's new release. coincidence? >> they say there's bad blood between the two of them. >> there is bad blood. like them both. the skeptics say it's not a coinkydink. whatever, they will both do well. don't know. they will both do well. fleetwood mac is one of the
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news." >> good morning, i'm rahelts to. member ofhurd earth are fake. round. >> now, we send it r scientist, certainly back here, on planet round, we can expect to see dayd serious warming trendsha sunshine here today. we ends up withghtly ove average, storm scan nice andemre actually a little on the cool side. right now, 59 at the airport,
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dy inp ear's for mount pocono, the 60s in dover, and wildwood. but, take a look where we ends day, already above average. but come sunday specifically right through tuesday to the low or mid 90s, and that will flirt with record territory. number to beat all three dayso . but generally, it is a sunny and just steamy stretch, meisha. >> sure looks that way, allo much. we're still busy outside on the roadways as well, disable tractor-trailer on the with a walt whitman bridgeone lane opew slow it is, traveling bumper to bumper very slow around stils industrial, industrial batteries spilled on the roadway, ramp from oaks to 422 eastbound one lane blocked, there then we still have this accident on the roo cottman avenue. two inner lanes are still blocked, rahel, over to you. >> meisha, thank you. our next update is at 8: 55, ahead on cbs this morning, lindsay buckingham and bay from
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♪ it's custom made so you know it's good quality. i'm just speechless because it's perfect.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." for four decades mcraven sevened. he ended his career as commander of all united states forces. >> he reflected on his s.e.a.l. training in his 2014 address to the university of texas graduates. the video has nearly 25 million views online. it starts with the importance of a simple task. >> if you can't do the little things right, you'll never be abe toll do the big things right and if by chance you have a miserable day, you will come home to a bed that is made, that you made, and a made bed gives you encouragement that tomorrow will be better. so if you want to change the world, start off by making your
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b bed. >> based on his speech, make your bed and the little things that change the world. good morning. good to have you. >> thank you. good to be here. >> you lead a great institution, you were part of a great institution, the u.s. military. you were a patriot. listen to what you said. how it made you feel and how you think it says. >> obviously it's very concerning and i'm probably a little biased because i know jim comey, not well. we're not best of friends but i've spent a lot of time with him over the past couple of years. smafrt he was at the university of texas in austin about a month or so ago and gave a great presentation to students. i can tell you i trust jim comey implicitly. i do not know the president, so it's an unfair calculation. but it's unfortunate we the
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american people have to even go through this. >> you trust him implicitly saying you do not believe he would lie. >> i would not believe he would lie. >> was it sad for you watching it? >> it was difficult. again, this wasn't necessarily about the fbi or the president. this is about the united states of america and what we value and what is important to us. i think it's important to get to bottom of this and i'm glad to see bob mueller who i do know well is going to be trying to do that. >> all right. >> when you think about all this, the russian probe as you just said, it's a serious issue and it's essential that we get to the bottom of it and get all the facts out and bob mueller has that change. >> absolutely. again, i think nobody's in a better position to do this than former director bob mueller. one, he understands how the process works. he's also a man of incredible integrity and he will get to the bottom of it. >> speaking of integrity, which i know you have led your life with, this book is not just
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about making your bed. i know that's the title, but it's the small things that can lead to a life of value and integrity. where did you come up with those ten things? >> of course, it was part of the speech as was raised in the clip. but the interesting thing about it as i was writing the speech before i was scheduled on saturday, i had writer's block and the speech i was working on wasn't working and may wife, god bless her, i came to her in a little bit of a panic and she said, look, right write about something you know. i said i've been a navy s.e.a.l. my whole life. i said i don't know that they want to know about navy s.e.a.l.s. >> she said write about what you know. >> you learn everything you need to learn in six months. you learn how to fail, 000 be your best in the darkest moments, how to make your bed. i took the training from s.e.a.l. training. >> it's great. we can say your wife came
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through you one more time as she always does. one of my favorite chapter, life never quits. you say quitting is never easy. just when you think you can't go on, you really can. >> well, the fact of the matter is i'm convinced, anding again, it's one of things you learn in s.e.a.l. training, when you think you've hit the wall and you can't go any further, the instructors show you you can. they push you even harder. those who succeed find there's always something left in the tank. >> you say if you want to change the world, start singing when you're up to your head in mud. >> this is in s.e.a.l. training, we go down to the mud flats. the instructors were trying to get us to quit and a bunch of us were getting ready to quit and one student started singing. we realized it was about the power of hope. we realized if he could sing up
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to his neck in mud, we could too. >> you said that it's not always the people that you expect to who pass. >> right. >> there are a very small through who pass the test and get on and become s.e.a.l.s and they don't look like and they're not always the ones you look at in the beginning that you'd expect to pass. >> again, there's all sorts of shapes and sizes that come into s.e.a.l. training. this is a misnomer. everyone expects the s.e.a.l. to be 6'2", 210. but most of the guys were wiry. they were referred to as munchkins. they were remarkable. some of the best swimmers and runners we had. you learn very quickly it wasn't about the size of your flippers because they had small feet but it was about the size of your heart. >> would you mind removing your shirt so we can see? is that a no?
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let's go back to the title of your book. norah, did you make your bed, no. did you make your bed, charlie. no. norah, good for you. you made your bed. does that make you a bad person? >> no. just because you don't make your bed does not mean you're bad person. >> the first thing you did was make your bed. >> i didn't it was instilled to me at a young age, reinstilled when i got to s.e.a.l. training. a little task. a little task. it helps you do the next task and the next task and reaffirms that the lilt things matter. >> the most important, never quit. >> never quit. regard lts, this isn't about s.e.a.l. training. it's about life. i see great students go through the university of texas system. the same amount of strength and personal courage to get through the world of academia, which is tough today. >> flank you so much for coming. >> thank you. my pleasure.
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>> thank you. "make your bed" is on sale now. two members of fleetwood mac teemed up. they revealed t
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noeft don't stop thinking about
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tomorrow ♪ that's, of course, fleetwood mack's "don't stop" from their " now lindsey buckingham andine m their new album. it's out today. anthony mason vishe where they' preparing for their upcoming tour. good morning. >> good morning. theyal bit of a musical soap opera. christine mcvie married to john and lindsey living with steve i have knicks. for the first time buckingham and christine mcvie have teemed up musically. >> there's been a lot of drama. >> oh, you can say that. >> you two never had drama between the two of you. >> no, no. >> not yet.
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>> lindsey buckingham and christine mcvie began working on new songs together when she rejoined fleetwood mack after a long absence in 2014. th john mcvie and fwlootd provide much of the rhythm which makes it almost a fleetwood mac album. >> everybody's on this album except stevie and everybody wonders if it's a fleetwood mac album sno album. >> no. no one was saying that. we thought let's get together. it took a week about getting territorial about it being a duet album. >> reporter: last month they took over sound stage 22 on the
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sony lot in los angeles to begin rehearsing for a summer tour. mcvie has been singing harmonies with buckingham since he first joined fleetwood mac back in 1975 with his then girlfriend stevie nicks. >> do you remember the first time you sang together? >> with stevie. >> at rehearsal, probably? >> i was playing "say you love me," and you and stevie chirped in with these fantastic background vocals. i sat there with goosebumps. i could not believe it. ♪ when the lights go down there's not a living soul around ♪ >> they formed the classic lineup of fleetwood mack. their first album together went
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number one. their second, "rumours" would sell 40 million copes. but in 1988 tired of the traveling and the feuding mcvie quit the band and moved to the english countryside where she'd stay for 16 years. >> it was okay for a few years and then i became quite isolated really. >> you did do a solo album. >> how could i forget. in my garage. we call it the dirge album because i was in a dark space. >> did you decide you're not a soloist many. >> i know i'm not. >> you're not. >> i'm not. >> she took her first tentative steps back into fleetwood mack in 2013 when mick fleetwood invited them to return for a reunion, captured on cell phone video. >> he said, why don't you come on and do "don't stop" with us.
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♪ don't stop thinking about tomorrow ♪ >> i'm looking around at these other four individuals. it was just a mind-blowing experience. id wanted to come back after that? >> absolutely. ♪ >> there's nothing like this th fleetwood mac and i think you have to say that for all the tin that there has been, underneath that there has always been love and that keeps pulling us back together >> the be upping ham mcvie tour opens in atlanta june 21st and runs through july, but you can see them right here in studio 57 tomorrow on "cbs this morning: saturday." and we'll have more of our interview. and there's a fleetwood mac tour probably next year.
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>> good music endures. >> sure does. still sounds great. and she's happy, yes, very. >> thanks, anthony. >> my pleasure that next we'll look at all that mattered this
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a reminder you can hear more of "cbs this morning" on our podcast on itunes and ipodcast. >> that does it for us.he evening news with scott pelley tonightet as we leack at all th mattered this week and we hope you have aekend. >> happy anniversary, norah. >> this not fake. >> when requested you let flynn go tried to obstruct justice? >> i don't know. >> poss as
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liar when they first met. >> the white house is really trying to distance hought to impede the investigation. >> is it the belief of administration releasing information. >> mr. trump just reveal hiss choice for being fbi director. >> mr. wray was not on the original list. >> reality winnering and that is her real name, is being held on espionage. >> she's scared they won't let her out. >> stabbed everyone. >> concerns on london bridge where the attack happened. >> there was also an attack on the free world. >> bill cosby faces up to 30 years in prison. >> he was like rubbing his hand over his head looking down. >> give me a hug. >> no, thanks. >> please? >> no, thanks. >> little one. >> yeah, no thanks. >> the gronk intercepted it. >> the bridesmaid said, i wanted to catch that bouquet.
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♪ i'm on my way driving in l.a. ♪ ♪ >> when charlie was born, he weighed 11 pounds. whoa. aren't you glad you talked to me before you went on the air. >> let's ask frank underwood. >> we all like you so much. >> people haven't saved enough for retirement. and sometimes when i tell it to millennials, i say their parents are going to move back in with them. >> but they say, wait a minute, i'm still living with my father. >> i still shop at walmart. you still can't beat their prices. >> he was a victim once. we're not going to lay lou him to be a victim again. >> i think if he went to shake shack, they would give him a burger or two. >> we're on our way. ♪ shake shack
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>> oh, my gosh. >> hey, i'm the star. where's my shake shack? >> we'll pay for you to go to shake shack. when you get an offer, take it and smile. >> let's pass the hat to john grisham. >> who's counting. >> what's the plan for you now? what are you doing there in. >> well, i'm announcing today my candidacy. >> there is but one, hunt or be hunted. >> do you like frank underwood? >> i have to not like my character. >> did you like richard iii? >> right up until he killed the kid. >> i feel the same as as you do about the cbs bosses. >> i love less moonvez and the others. i love them, kevin. >> contract up for renewal. ♪ i'll see you in the
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and didn't realize how difficult it was going to be to
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tie all that space together. with an open floor plan, you need to separate it with furniture. bassett had everything that we needed. fabric combinations marry the rooms together. having someone with bassett has been invaluable. we could've never dreamed up this room without bassett.
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live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." goods morning, i'm jim donovan. prosecutors in the cosby assault trial are expected to focus again today on deposition that cosby provided more than a decade ago. this is new video of the 79 year old arriving just moments ago, at the courthouse in norristown. he's not expected to take the stand in this trial which makes the 2005 deposition so important for jurors. today's selection reportedly includes details on cosby's alleged use of quaaludes, earlier this week, his accuser andrea constand testified that she was drugged, and unable to fight off cosby's advances. now, let's turn katie for a look at the forecast. >> really is beautiful looking one, that said, jim, right now, we've got a lot of people out enjoying this beautiful weather. it is cool, but comfortable at the moment. outside the board walk plaza, for example, here in reb horeb howbeit, people out there, just about ready to hit
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9:00 a.m. so very busy beach, i think, here through the course of the day, and understandably, great weather you have for. that will lung i you if you are able to head down fifty-eight, 61 wildwood, but we will take this, because with time, if you're a fan of the warmth, we've got you covered, don't worry. eighty-three today, with lhumide afternoon. tomorrow, even warmer maybe just few showers early in the morning. looking aty sunday, monday, string of 90 plus degrees heat that will challenge the records each day.ightkatie thanu so much for that. and good morning, so we're still looking at some problem spots out there, do have disable tractor-trailer on the walt whitman bridge eastbound, one lane blocked, and take a look at the slow downs, traveling bumper to bumper at 5 miles per hour, plus three separate issues going on in delaware you should know going through wilmington, southbound a mess, southbound between edgemore and terminal, two lanes blocked until 5:00 construction onramp from edgemore until 7:00. disable vehicle on 59 southbound, jan. >> that's "eyewitness news" for now, join us for
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"eyewitness news" today at noon, i'm jim donovan mak ♪ ♪ ♪ at ikea, we believe that everything you need should be within reach. in an affordable dream kitchen that works as hard as you do. save up to 15% at the ikea kitchen event.
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what's the story behind green mountain coffee and fair trade? let's take a flight to colombia. this is boris calvo. boris grows mind-blowing coffee. and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. green mountain coffee.
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at ikea, we believe that everything you need should be within reach. in an affordable dream kitchen that works as hard as you do. save up to 15% at the ikea kitchen event.
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>> the woman who's getting plastic surgery at the age of 62. is she putting her life in danger? >> that's a lot of surgery. >> maybe that would be too much. >> the real housewife stuck suffering on a daily basis. could a cosmic journey help her . >> my heart hurts, i feel like i don't wanna live anymore. >> announcer: that's today! >> dr. travis: welcome, everyone to the show, we have ob/gyn dr. nita landry, joining us today! [ crowd cheerig ] [ applae ] >> welcome. >> great to have you. >> thank you. >> dr. travis: our first story, almost everyone has heard about the little blue pill it's known for helping mean with erectile dysfunction. could it save a child with a lymphatic condition? >> when my daughter was born, we were relieved she was perfect.

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