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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 22, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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good morning. it is monday june 22nd 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning". a march to unite people of all races in charleston. a message of healing in a historic church. >> god has sustained us. >> as tensions simmer in the aftermath of tragedy. the discovery of dna evidence intensifies the manhunt r fotwo kimmers who escaped from prison june plus russia's president vladimir putin tells charlie he does not want to be a super power. and the u.s. open opened in dramatic fashion. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
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we will join hands and work together to forge a new partnership. >> the city of charleston gathers to heal. >> thousands joined hands, demonstrating unity against hate. >> it's the exact opposite of a race war.it 's unification. >> president obama says racism is still very much alive in the u.s. and he's using the ""n" word to make his case. >> the taliban, gunmen are killed. >> theli partamen came under attack. a suspect recaptured accused of shooting and killing a veteran officer taking him to jail. severe weather knocked down trees and power lines in central indiana. >> we have a chance for severe weather from upper mississippi
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to the great lakes. >> spieth is a champion. >> , dadthis one is definitely for you. >> apple changed its plann o royalty. >> door to door. >> let's get the hell out of here. it's going up. >> all that -- >> make some noise for comet. double back flip. >> -- and all that matters -- >> clearly you're seen to be more aggressive although you don't like me to use that word i suspect. >> translator: i did not like you using the term "aggressive," correct. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> alexander hamilton is on the $10 bill right now. he's not going away. he's just going to be in a less prominent position. >> this is the perfect embodiment of the women's right movement. women asking f earned, the men get together and talk about it and then give the woman half and ask her to share
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it. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." we begin this morning where people join together after the murder of nine people in a historic church. thousands factored today across charleston's bridge last night. >> people prayed inside and outside of churches all over the city. elaine quijano is there this morning. elaine good morning. >> reporter: good morning. charleston is known for its many churches, so much so that it's become to be known as the holy city. since wednesday mother emanuel here, one of the oldest churches in the city had been closed but yesterday it came roaring back to life. it was a fiery prayer for unity. >> someone has divided the race
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between black and white and red and brown but nobody is against us. >> reporter: thousands of people flooded into the ame ee sanctuary while the police searched bags and the grounds. inside the reverend gave a service on forgiveness and action. >> we're going to be vigilant and we're going to hold our elected officials and others accountable to do the right thing. >> reporter: for almost two hours friends and strangers, black and white, consoled one another. >> our spirits may have been crushed but we're not broken by any means. >> reporter: politicians mixed with parishioners. south carolina nicky haley, senator tim scott and charleston
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mayor scott joined the mourners. >> if that guy thought he was going to do something to divide races, it had the exact opposite effect. >> reporter: across charleston church bells rang for nine minutes for the nine parishioners who died and worshippers across the country gathered across the streets and inside the church was an empty seat draped with black cloth in honor of reverend clementa pinckney killed in the attack. >> it's been rough. some of us have been downright angry, but through it all god has sustained us. >> reporter: funerals begin this week for the nine people killed. on wednesday reverend pinckney's body will lie at the state house where he was a state senator. his funeral will take place on friday. norah? >> all right elaine. thank you. the fbi is investigating an online manifesto that appears to
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show the views of roof. it shows roof in dozens of photos.photo s s. it includes a lengthy statement saying that blacks are inferior. jeff pegues. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. roof is in solitary confinement here behind me in a jail cell and meanwhile investigators are pour poring over this manifesto and there are photos with it. the manifesto was found on a website created in february registered in the name of dylann roof and the writings on it show a hatred for spanish, hispanics, and jews. saying segregation was not a bad thing. dozens show roof with a firearm. it's unclear if roof took the automatic timer or had an accomplice. this shows roof spitting on the
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american flag. another shows him burning it. the manifesto says i hate the sight of the american flag. modern american patriotism is an absolute joke. according to web logs a t manifesto was last modified just before 5:00 p.m. wednesday, the day of the shootings. there is an urgency at the end of the document. no one doing anything but talking on the internet. someone has to have the bravery and i guess that has to be me. i am in a great hurry. >> what is your age? >> 21. >> dylann roof has been charged with nine counts of murder. all nine victims were shot multiple times. >> this story will be told best by three people two adults and one child. >> the survivors. >> yes. >> charleston attorney andy savage is a family friend of shooting survivor sanders whose son tywana was killed.
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she hid under the table with her granddaughter while roof opened fire. >> they left not knowing sh that she was covered in her community's blood left behind. if he had known they were alive i'm sure they wouldn't be today. >> investigators are working to authenticate the manifesto. it looks like the web sooitd servers are overseized and that is complicating the issue. gayle? >> thank you very much jeff. president obamaed a. he sad down for a podcast known for using raw language. in that ichb ter view the president used the "n" word. >> it's not just the matter of it not being polite to say nigger in public. that's not the measure of whether racism still exists or not. it's not just a matter of overt
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discrimination. societies don't overnight completely erase everything that happened 200 to 300 years prior. >> president obama says that attitudes have improved in his lifetime but the legacy of slavery in his words cast a long shadow. police focused overnight on the manhunt of two killers after the discovery of dna. they now zero in an hour from the prison wherein they escaped. anna werner is in the search area in owls head as we learn there may be a second person involved in the plot. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. police spent hundreds of hours searching miles from the border but cbs news learned that investigators got what could be an important lead much closer to home here just about 25 miles from the prison. state police searched cars at
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roadblocks and set up a command post in the rural area of owls head as the search for tujivs richard matt and david sweat entered its 16th day. sources tell cbs news that dna from the escapees was found in a cabin that had been broken into near wolf pond in saranac. cbs news has learn thad a second employee gene palmer has been questioned by officials as part of the prison escape. police vehicles were seen parked outside his home on saturday. >> female reporting that she may have spotted two males possibly matching the description of the fugitives. >> reporter: the new lead comes a day after police moved in to parts of allegany county, new york, after a reported sighting
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there. >> i told them they're suspicious of turning around trying to cover themselves and not be seen was very suspicious to me. >> reporter: over 300 officers were deployed to the town of friendship some 350 miles from the prison setting up roadblocks and searching. >> we'll search every rock and structure until we're confident that that area is secure. >> reporter: but after 36 hours the lead turned up empty and the search was called off. so here we are again, another heavily wooded area. this is a very rural area. beautiful but hard to search. again, we have police a familiar scene set up at the road block with the guns and rifles searching every car that comes through. but hopefully potentially with some solid evidence this morning. gayle? >> all right. thank you, anna. the afghan parliament came under attack killing two civilians and wounding 28 others. a suicide car bomber set off explosives that rocked the
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building. gunmen did try to storm the complex but they failed. all were killed. charlie d'agata is tracking developments from london this morning. charlie, good morning. >> good morning to you. earlier today the taliban claimed responsibility for the attack and the message could not be clearer. an assault on the center of power during the appointment of a defense chief by the very enemy he faces. live tv cameras were rolling the moment the bomb went off, filling the room with smoke and panic screams. a parliament member captured the immediate aftermath on camera. outside a gun battle raged for nearly two hours as security forces fought taliban gunmen armed with automatic weapons and rocket propelled grenade launchers. police put on display three taliban fighters killed in tay sault. an eyewitness told cbs news that
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gunmen actually reached the parliament building before being shot dead by security guards. the taliban has been fighting to take back territory since the end of the u.s. combat mission last year. earlier this month the military rejected a cease-fire during the moment of ramadan and instead planned to intense fie their attacks. charlie. >> thanks. defense secretary ashton carter is blasting back. he accused putin of quote, loose rhetoric. that's after the president announced plans to tern 40 ballistic missiles. >> it's not appropriate behavior in my judgment for leaders to be speaking that way to talk about something as grave as nuclear weapons and their nuclear responsibilities. >> carter's trip to europe includes his first nato meeting as defense secretary. the visit comes as the united states decides whether to put heavy military equipment in new military states amid concerns
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over russia's role in the ukraine crisis. i had a chance to speak have vladimir putin last week in st. petersburg. we'll show you parts of the wide-ranging interview and the president's views on relations with the united states. that's ahead in our next hour. there are sign this morning of progress in the emergency summit on the greek bailout crisis. thousands flooded the streets of athens overnight. they're demanding a rollback of austerity measures put in place by european creditors. greece is just days from defaults on a big loan payment that could trigger a problem with the eurozone. the president is trying to negotiate new loans. >> there are rising concerns in colorado this morning over the plague. health official this morning confirmed that the disease killed a 16-year-old high school athlete. taylor gays was a 16-year-old quarterback and starting baseball pitcher. he died this month apparently after a flea bite at his family's ranch. dr. holly phillips is at the table with more on this.
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this is a surprising story. when you think about the plague you think about the 2000 prehistoric ages in the middle ages people died of the plague because their homes and workplaces were infested by rats that carried the fleas. now it's very rare especially in the u.s. there are only tens of cases this year but they still exist. southwest, ranches, farms, that's likely what happened here. >> if you have a flea bite is there nothing you can do if it's carrying the possibility of a plague? >> sure. the plague can be treated by antibiotics. one of the challenges, though, is because it is so rare it's often overlooked or not diagnosed at all. so for instance this young man likely had the most common form of the plague called bubonic
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plague. it causes lymph node swelling and flu-like symptoms. he complained of muscle aches and no one ever thought of plague because it is so rare. if antibiotics are started within 24 hours of the symptoms you can survive it. >> are rodent flees different from household fleas? >> yes. our household pets do not carry the plague at all but people who hunt and spend time where fleas may be endemic, they should let people know. officials in larimer county want anyone to let them know if they have any symptoms. >> thanks, holy. weather storm chasers in south dakota captured a massive tornado touched eded ground in bison. there were deaths two of people in separate river incidents.
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two others are missing. >> two people were pulled safely from this wreckage. two people were rescued from this pickup. it happened when a nearby levee broke from the pressure of the floodwaters. this morning 21-year-old jordan spieth is on top of the golf world. the texan capture in the 2015 u.s. open in a historic one-stroke victory. his victory at chambers bay is the second win. he helped to prove his win that the masters in april was no fluke. >> he now goes on to the british open. >> reporter: if you need a reminder why 21-year-old jordan spieth is the hottest thing in golf here's your memo. spieth catapulted himself into this solo lead with a 26-foot winding putt. but after a few drop-shots, he ed need this birdie on the 18th
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to move back in the lead and then he had to wait. dustin johnson stood over a u.s. open-winnering putd inging! inging inging putt on the 18 but he missed. and then his birdie slipped past the cup. >> jordan spieth has won the u.s. cup. >> a crushing blow for johnson but it sealed the victory for golf's golden boy. as spieth keeps rising the records keep falling. he's the youngest player to win both the u.s. open and the masters championship. but the kid from texas proved it's not just about misswinning. it's also about family. >> to win this tournament on father's day, i just hope my dad's proud of me. he's the one who got me started playing the game. he's the reason i'm here now, my entire family. dad, this one was definitely for you today. this trophy is for you and this
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is will be a day we never forget. >> how about that. dad wiping his eyes. >> he said in "usa today" he's still amazed that he won. when he was here, we all liked him. we thought he was a real nice guy. >> he's the first since tiger woods to win both the masters and the u.s. open. >> and now the british open and the pga. but that's remarkable for golfers to do that back to back. >> congratulations, jordan. coming up this morning, is there a hold this morning? the golf course is relying on dr
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>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by new flonase allergy relief. you are greater than your allergies. confederate flag lovers call it a symbol of pride. others say it's racist. ahead, the discussion over banner that's divided america
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for 150 years. >> the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." totino's blasted crust rolls... yeah. flavor at full blast you wouldn't do half of your daily routine. so why treat your mouth any differently? complete the job with listerine®. kill up to 99 percent of germs. and prevent plaque, early gum disease and bad breath. sfx: ahhh listerine®. power to your mouth™! anything. anywhere. anytime. anyone. spread the delicious taste you know and love. hershey's is mine, yours, our chocolate spreads. if you have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. isn't it time to let the real you shine through? introducing otezla apremilast.
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go you always have a choice. book now at choicehotels.com apple exchanges its tune. ahead, pop star taylor swift takes aim over the music giant and rewrites it.
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chaos at
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in oakland this woman, an a's fan, clearly knows how to multitask. look at that. she snagged the ball with one hand while holding a young boy with the other. the athletics beat the angels 3-2. >> our type of girl. she didn't have a mitt either. >> we don't know if she was right-handed or left-handed. >> we just know she's good. >> that's right. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour opponents want to take it down from a place of honor in south carolina state house. ahead, the new effort to overturn a longstanding tradition. plus our golf course is helping andre what's left of
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california's water supply. we'll look at the state of play in the drought crisis. the technology that could keep resorts looking green while going green. that's ahead. britain's "telegraph" says a hacking attack grounded flights in warsaw poland. they targeted issues used tr programs. 12 delayed. about 1,400 passengered were grounded. the problem was later fixed. the "washington post" say as missing former white house executive chef was found dead. 16-year-old walter scheib had been missing for more than a week. his body was discovered last night in rauged area in taus, new mexico. he was last seen heading out for a hike. he served presidents clinton and
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bush. this man admitted to having an extramarital affair. many considered him a rising star in evangelicalism. britain's "guardian" says pope francis has taken aims at the arms industry. the pope said those who make weapons are hypocrites if they call themselves christians. he told a youth rally that powerful nations did not do enough to prevent the holocaust. he said they failed to act despite intelligence showing the suffering of jews christians, and others. and "the new york times" looks at donations linked to a white supremacist. earl holt has reportedly given tens of thousands to republican candidates. he donated to the 2016 campaigns of ted cruz rick santorum, and rand paul. cruz said he will return the
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money. the others have not responded. republican candidates are facing questions about south carolina's support of the confederate flag. critics say the banner should be put away for good after the racial-based murders at the south carolina church. ee adriana diaz is there where the flag is still flying. >> reporter: good morning. the flag was removed from the top of the capitol dome. a smaller version was placed here in front of the building of the confederate memorial but it's reopened old wounds. from charleston -- >> take it down! take it down! >> reporter: -- to here, it was spray painted with the words
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black lives matter. elsewhere people burned the confederate flags. >> it's a reminder and an insult. >> many think the flag is a symbol of intolerance and white supremacy. >> we nould not have to continue be forced to somehow revere the flag. >> we feel for the families and the relatives of those that passed away but the flag didn't have anything to do with why they young man did what he did. >> reporter: but to others like randy bourbag zb it represents the sacrifices south carolinians made during the civil war. >> we want them to be remembered. there are family members. their pictures are on the wall in our bibles. the flag is us the dna is us. >> reporter: former presidential candidate mitt romney said take
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down the flag. it's a symbol. in this important primary state, others avoided an issue that's sensitive to political voters. >> my opinion is that we should let the people of south carolina go through the process of making this decision. >> it works here. that's what the state house agreed to do. >> reporter: one state representative is ready to act. >> it's time. time to do my job. >> reporter: republican doug brannon plans to introduce a bill to remove the flag from state property which is likely he acknowledges to cause him his position. >> the sweat that flipped was the death of my friend clementa pinckney. i can't let the senator's death go without fundamental change in south carolina. >> reporter: brannon says that he intends to introduce that bill as soon as he can, but the
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next legislative session won't start until january. less than two-thirds are requires to remove or even lower the flag. by the way the flag has no pulleys to lower it. it remains at full staff after the shooting. >> thank you. president obama is back at the white house. he spent father's day playing golf but that move is drawing criticism. some consider golf courses a strain on scarce water supplies in a state ravaged by drought. >> reporter: the coachella valley near palm spring is home to one of the dennest concentrations of golf courses in the country. 124 of them. their fairways of green cover over what this used to be, a harsh and barren desert. >> we're doing everything to
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conserve so we're not wasting anything. >> reporter: greg rubino. what do you say to people who say in the middle of a drought this is just a luxury we can't afford. >> a lot of people would say golf courses are just a luxury but we employ a lot of people we're a natural wildlife habitat. i don't think it's just a luxury. it's a beautiful green space people come to enjoy. >> reporter: there are 168 golf courses in california. on average a course uses 90 million a year. that's enough to fill 136 olympic size swimming pools. some have shut down. others. yet two-thirds of california courses are irrigated with drinking water. >> we should not be using our drinking water supplies in order
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to be watering our lawn. we should be finding alternative ways or ways to play the game. >> reporter: keith tends the course at the clackic club. he said he's using as little water as possible to still keep the greens green. just off the fairway we rolled along the desert so he could show us this. the course is now irrigated mostly with recycled water. >> so you're not taking any money from an aquifer or drinking source. >> nope. >> it's all recycled. >> yes. >> even though it's brown, i still won't water this. >> a moisture reader tells him precisely when to water the greens and each other the 5,000 sprinkler heads can be turned on. a computer program decides which area neats water and for how many minutes based on weather conditions and evaporation rates mchl courses don't have the
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technology which ultimately it may be golfers who need to adjust their expectations now that the drought is making fairways a bit rough. >> there's no way we can expect to have perfect golf wherever we go. >> for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, palm desert. >> it's amazing the technology they have. >> i was amazed. >> i don't know about wildlife on the gulf course. it's been 19th hole in my experience. >> hard to say it's not a little bit of luxury. taylor swift shows the power of her voice. ahead, how apple changed course in the fight over paying artists. >> and if you're heading off to work, set your dvr so you can set your dvv to watch us any time. we'll be right back. if you have moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis like me...
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this morning apple is unable to shake off criticism even though it reversed course saying it will pay artists during is trial of streaming service. it came less than 24 hours after taylor swift wrote an open letter blasting apple. vladimir duthiers is here this morning. vlad, wow. what an outcome. >> what an outcome. taylor swift said she was removing her album "1989" from their list but now it seems apple can move forward with her blessing. sunday morning started with some major bad blood between pop idol taylor swift and apple with a letter posted on tumblr tighted to apple love taylor.
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the singer slammed their streaming and vowed to keep her album off its new service. apple music will not be paying writers, producers, or artists for those three months. i find it to be shocking disappoint ing disappointing. then she got this response. apple will make sure artists are paid. we hear you, taylor swift and the artists. love apple. >> i think the longer they made the delay in making a decision and sticking to it the worst it would have been. they have telegraphed to taylor swift and the world they're going to do the right thing. swift responded to am's about-face with a tweet of her own. i'm elated and relieved.
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thank you for your support. this is not the first time that the pop star has taken on streaming music services. "shake it off" was the most popular track on spotify in november when she pulled her entire catalog off its streaming issue taking issue with how performers were paid. spotify has yet to reform its pay policies. >> even before they have launched the new service which doesn't start until june 30th. now, this movie serves apple from a public relations as well. the last thing apple needs as it starts an expense ivive new. >> he just tweeted his girl just
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changed the music industry what a day. >> they said, okay taylor. we love you too. >> she is fearless. >> very nice. >> what's the new model? >> they get paid. >> the reality is the artists, that's who this helps and she has that voice and she's able to do it. >> and the power and she ain't even 30. i love when that happens. thank you, vlad. cat in the cockpit. ahead, a furry stow away pops up in the mid
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the pilot guides the light aircraft to a smooth landing and with a little coaxing the cat hops down. look at the passenger. she's so worried. the cat is all good. no word on where the cat came from but all is good. >> team usa. ahead, you're watching, "cbs this morning." ♪ no matter how they tossed the dice. ♪ ♪ it had to be. ♪ ♪ the only one for me is you. ♪ ♪ and you for me. ♪ ♪ so happy together! ♪ now there's a rewards program that lets you earn points at one place and use them at another. introducing plenti. ♪ ♪ ♪ when it comes to rewards there's plenti together. ♪ ♪ ♪ if you have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. isn't it time to let the real you shine through? introducing otezla apremilast.
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g-8 . it is monday june 22nd 2015. he said it doesn't impose its standards of anyone but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 008:. >> nc> sie wednesday, mother emanuel had been closed but yesterday it came roaring back to life. >> roof isn iit solaire confinement here in a jail cell. meanwhile investigators are pouring over this manifesto. >> cbs newsas h confirm thad investigators have got what could be an important lead just about 25 miles from the prison. >> taliban claimed respbionsi flityor the attack and the message could not be clearer.>> the plague can be treated by
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antibiotics. because it is so rare it's often overlooked or not diagnosed. >> first since tiger woods to win both the masters and u.s. open in the same year and now he goes on. >> to the british open. >> yeah. >> the batting wasft swi and decisive. taylor swift said she's pulling her mega hit album but now they can move forward. >> it took 25 years for me to receive a peabody. it took john oliver six months. >> thank you so much. i have to thank carmela who makes the show jon stewart. charlie, thank you. why not, you're here. >> announcer: today's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by choice hotels. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the historic south carolina church where nine people were murdered will start holding funerals for them this week.
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the fbi is studying an online manifesto showing the suspect dylann roof. >> it includes memos and photos making his racist opinions clear. jeff pegues is outside where roof is in custody. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: that's right. it is a 2,400-word document and there are some photos attached to it. it was found on a website that appears to have been created in february registered in roof's name. and the writings in that manifesto show the author's hatred for blacks hispanics and jews and what appears to be an urgency to act. someone has to have the bravery to take it to the real world t author writes and i guess that has to be me. i'm in great hurry. he claims it was the trayvon martin case that really sparked this transformation for him. he said it truly awakened him. apparent searches for neverings
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on that case led to extremist comments online and a conclusion that zimmerman was in the right. duhhens of photos show roof with a fire a.m. others show him burning the american flag and in front of slavery museums. now, as investigators work to authenticate this manifesto, part of the complication may be that the website servers are located overseas. norah? >> all right, jeff thank you so much. charleston's residents are showing their support for the church by the thousands. a long line of people marched across the city's largest bridge. they met in the middle and held hands across the span. [ bells ringing ] >> and bells of solidarity rang across south charleston and emanuel ame opened its doors for the first time since the attacks. the reverend goss held the
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service. >> some people are trying to seek out what happened last week wednesday. well, i've been there, done that, spent the night, and i've decided to turn it over -- you all ain't hearing -- i've decided to turn it over to jesus. a god who created us all. if the god who will make a way out of nowhere because the doors of mother emanuel with open on this sunday. it sends a message to every demon on hell and on earth that that that that no weapons, no weapons, no weapons.
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>> i think a lot of people went to church this weekend. if you hadn't been for a while, that i went back to church and their vee response has been really beautiful. >> i was one of those people. i went to church this weekend. i hadn't been in a long time. for that very reason. i wanted to be around people. a friend said to me you want to go to people. >> i dnld goidn't go to church but i have to say we need to do something this as a country and do a lot of soul searching about what has to be done because it seems to happen with increasing frequency. >> what leads to hate inperson. >> south carolina was doing that. it was great to see people come together. >> indeed. new forensic evidence has shifted for two escaped killers in new york. it's day 17 in the search for david sweat and richard matt. a second prison employee has been suspended in an apparent role toward the plot.
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sources say dna matching the convicts was found in an item in a wolf pond new york cabin. that's about 25 miles west of the prison. this morning jordan spieth is the youngest champion. it was back-and-forth match. later dustin johnson missed a putt that would have forced a playoff making spieth the champion. spieth is now the sixth player in history to win the masters and the u.s. open back to back. >> what a victory it was. poor dustin johnson as he triple putted that last hole with his new baby and father-in-law wayne gretzky there. >> so close and misses so often. one stroke away. >> but jordan spieth with his dad on father's day. that's what i like best of all. bullying by bosses can backfire. bosses in the world, are you
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listening? tony schwartz -- not referring to anybody here not referring to anybody here. >> cbs or anywhere in the cbs organization -- you look very night today, mr. licht. there he is. he looked at new research
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>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by choice hotels. you always have a choice. charlie got a wrar interview with preside plus the relationship he wants with the united states. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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russian president vladimir putin rarely gives interviews but last week he spoke with charlie on a ride range of topics. >> i asked the president about ukraine and discussed the united states. president putin responded in russian and two different translators were used in the interview. >> russia has been supporting the assad government iran has been supporting the assad government but yet it seems to be like a pendulum swinging one way and then the other. what is your solution to a terrible civil war with millions of refugees and when can it be done? >> reporter: well, the sooner the better i think. but at the same time i'd like to high light one thing. our position is based on the
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concern concern. they can become like iraq. because, you know before the authorities, iraq and saddam hussein himself were destroyed, there were no terrorists there. there had been no terrorists. let's not forget that. after that the authorities have been destroyed, saddam was hanged, and then isis came there, the islamic state. we don't want the similar scenario to be implemented in syria. that's the baseline of our position to support president assad and his government at the moment. it can't be done from outside with use of force. that's the matter. >> but are you prepared to urge assad to step down in f it could lead to an alternative political solution?
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>> translator: well our moderator is a real american i'd say. i'd say without external interference and he's saying whether i would urge it. only syrian people can urge the president to step down. that's elementary. >> the role that russia wants to play in the world in 2015 clearly you're stronger militarily. clearly you seem to be more aggressive although you don't like me to use that word, i expect. but how do you make russia a serious part of the solution the great power it is? >> translator: i did not like you using the term "aggressive," correct. we're not being aggressive. we are persistent. russia is not striving for dominance or to be recognized as
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a super power. we're not imposing our standards or models on anyone. what we're seeking is equal partnership for international communities, united states here and asia alike. we'll base cooperation on the principles of mutual respect and equality. >> we live in a complex world and thash you so much for being here in your hometown to talk about these issues. >> translator: thank you very much. thank you for being so friendly seriously. no, i mean it. it was a friendly discussion. >> i love when he says i mean it. but i've seen interviews -- i liked to have a good discussion and he gave me a good discussion. >> i've seen interviews where he comes across as prickly but he
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was very engaged with you. i wonder if he googled you. >> this was an opportune time to talk to him. you never walk away saying i nevertheless did what i wanted to do. this was an equal conference among other people. i took advantage of the time i had. we're in a very serious situation with ukraine. they're face-to-face with nato and the united states and his support for the separatists, it's a very, very difficult issue and it's affecting everything and you want to avoid a cold war. there are a lot of other things i wanted to talk about with what's happening in russia but you can only do so much at a certain time. it was a remarkable experience. it's a great country, russia. i spent some time at the armitage museum. one of the great museums of the world. i listened to valerie gergi and
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listen to fascinating music. to be there and at the same time talk to the president was a rare opportunity. >> what was so great is you have a tough conversation with him but it ends with him saying he thought it was good and he thought it was fair. >> it doesn't get any better than that. it doesn't get any better than that. >> hope there will be chapter two. >> my guess is there will be a chapter two if you want it. team usa's next world cup opponent is talking upset. the americans don't care. >> we don't need any extra motivation. this is a knockout round. it's do or die now, so we're ready. >> all right. a preview of tonight's must-win game between two teams that just don't get along. that's coming up next on "cbs this morning."
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toyota. lets go places.
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the american women's soccer team hopes to take one more step tonight toward the world cup title. the u.s. plays a second round match against colombia. the winner f in the quarterfinals. jericka duncan is in edmonton canada, where the u.s. is favored but the underdog isn't backing down. jericka, how exciting. >> reporter: it is very exciting. good morning to you, norah. the mindset during that knockout stage is much more serious and more intense. it's causing one team to even play some mind games before competitors hit the field. team usa emerged on top of the so-called group of death, but
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now it's the round of 16 and an unpredictable opponent. 28th ranked colombia scored the first big upset of the tournament just over a week ago against number three france. colombian star guaranteed an even bigger upset. she told "usa today" merning talk too much. she is the one who punched whack bam in the 2012 olympics leaving wambach with a black eye. wambach says it's old news. >> i don't know what you've been doing all this time from then until now. my focus is on winning this game. >> andrage was not made available. >> they're clearly taller than
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us and more athletic but they don't have the heart that we have. >> reporter: when asked if the war of words provide zras incentive against colombia laurie rapinoe was blunt. >> we don't need any extra words. it's a knockout round. we're ready. >> reporter: in 2011 and 2012 u.s. beat colombia. in both games the score was 3-0. tonight colombia will be playing without its starting goalkeeper due to penalties she received in the last game. gayle? >> very feisty group. it may be old news about that punch. i remember you punched me in my eye. >> you don't forget that. there are going to be viewing parties all across the night around the world. celebrity icons from marilyn monroe to michael jangs have put them on display. ahead we get the secret to more
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour their cut crystals have graced the shoes of dorothy and the gloves of michael. we visit the austrian headquarters of austrian crystals to see how a family owned business became a multi-billionaire company. >> digital media is urn thing out content but traditional television is far from signing off. he's in the toyota green room and how channels you grew up with are winning the idea of battles and dollars. that's ahead. time to show you headlines. theyed aed a new policy ban issuing guns from its cars. it prohibits drivers and
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passengers from carrying them. it's to ensure riders and driver fees feel comfortable. they'll finalize a touring event that would feature the show's music and cast. promoters say i lucrative. a marketing expert predicts a "downton abbey" tour would interest those worldwide. what was billed as the largest yoga demonstration in a single venue in history. more than 35,000 people took part in the new delhi event on sunday. it was to celebrate international yoga day. they led the yoga demonstration. there were gathers worldwide including in new york's times square and in afghanistan. some think rudeness is the way to go but mean bosses can be bad for workers and the bottom line. those findings are the focus of the most e-mailed story this morning on the new york"the new york
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times" website. good morning. >> good morning. let's get to the study. the group that was belittled performed 33% worse and the group that encountered rudeness performed 61% worse. why are there still mean bosses out there? >> deficit, meaning a blend of exhaustion and survival mentality meaning i'm in survival the fittest mode. it's all about me and i've gotten to get stuff done, so whatever it takes i'm going to do even if it means being rude. >> what are the effects of mean bosses? >> well, the effect is actually physiological. it shuts down the prefrontal cortex when you instill fear in someone else. so literally what happens is you move into a state of sympathetic arousal and your ability to think is compromised. >> you think people are
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motivated more bay biy praise than fear. >> there's a study that shows that the number of positive comments it takes to outweigh the impact of a negative comment is 5-1. i believe it 250es-1. yes, negative comments are toxic. they make you feel de valle used. >> some people said i didn't even realize i was rude. i didn't realize i was mean or i just didn't have time to be nice. what do you say to that. >> what i say is gayle, you come in -- every time you come in i've been in the green room. the message to me is inevitably you care. is there a likelihood in the face of that that i'm going respond in a more engaged way, 100%. >> i'm talking about people who
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are brusque and abrupt and don't realize they're doing that. >> because we haven't made it important in the workplace. it's never been considered a key factor in great leadership. great leadership has been considered something teatally different that has nothing do with interpersonal skills or relational skills. we're now in an era in which people's needs are so great, so complex that if you don't pay attention to those needs the likelihood is you're going to get lower performance and less loyalty. >> tony t reason she comes into the green room is not just to be nice but she's looking to how she can find out from you on how to make the interview better. >> there's no question but she's doing it in a way that blend this incredible careful note taking that she does about it and a sense that i'm interested in you, i care about you. that goes a long way. >> what do you do if you work for a mean boss? >> yeah. that's the question. >> you know what? i honestly think life is too short. you're spending the primary -- you're spending the greatest number of hours at work.
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if, next, you're working for a demeaning de valle ewing boss ultimately it's go to be get a different job. if that's not possible, what you have to do is separate that person says about you with what you feel about yourself. am i actually someone who doesn't deserve to be valued? >> if you think your boss is mean, you should go to that person and say, look i want to make this relationship perfect or better and i feel like you're being mean and not listening to me. >> then you're out of a job. >> exactly. >> no i'm asking him. >> no i'm just saying -- >> the minute you go to your boss, look i'm being mean i want to know you think that will get me fired? >> it's a slippery slope. the boss is so narcissistic that to say that would make the boss feel de valle used. >> i've never seen a
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narcissistic boss. >> no? they exist charlie, believe it or not. >> your point is you believe they should go to the person. >> absolutely. in the majority of cases people respond to that. >> let me go out on a limb. >> we don't have -- what you really want to do is go to the boss with love. what you really want to -- >> that's what i said. >> from a positive place. i want to make it better. that was the very point i made. >> then you didn't need me to be here after all, charlie. listen, you're the guy who interviews putin. >> that's right. and don't you forget it. >> i'm not forgetting. >> it thank you for being so nice. >> it's good advice. this year -- >> i love you, norah. >> the crystal company -- >> you're not sure about gayle and me. >> yes, i do. >> tony geesht to go. but we thank you. swarovski, founded to give
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everyday people a look with its movie cut stars glass. major garrett visited the family's own headquarter. he's in washington. major, it's good to see you. good morning. >> good morning. we covered president obama at the g-7 summit recently and came across a story with deep american roots. we found the dazzling remnants of generation of american pop culture in of all places the austrian alps. >> there's no place like home. >> the ruby slippers have no rubies. >> oh, darling, i am sorry. i left my key. >> the tiara has no diamonds but swarovski crystals. michael jackson's glove. ♪ happy birthday mr. president ♪ >> reporter: and marilyn monroe
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monroe's dress the night she serenaded the president. >> they sell them cut glass instead. nadia swarovski is daniel's great, great granddaughter and is on the executive board. >> he created the illusion of aa diamond but it's nothing that recaptures the light and refracts it. >> reporter: for more than 120 years swarovski has created american pop culture. atop the christmas tree and in the dwlitry curtain at the oscars. rihanna's see-through crystal dress was shimmering with swarovskis when she accepted what else a 2014 iconic fashion award. the company's headquarters sits at the base of the austrian ams. access to the factory floor is limited, no strangers, no
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competitors. this was as close as we could get. michael swarovski is the great, great grandson. >> it's a secret how you do it. >> we live in a competitive world and we try to protect what is important for us but it's not rocket science. >> when cut a certain way, sand fire, and water can look like a glowing flower before you see what looks like the world's biggest diamond in the chambers of wonder. dark hall ways lead to crystal replicas of the taj mahal and the empire state building. this artist designed this to look and feel like the inside of a crystal. some feel it from exhilaration to depression. outside a shimmering pool reflects crystal clouds 800,000 crystals suspended in air, light dancing with each shifting ray of sun. tourist comes in droves to what
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is now austria's second most popular attention. the swarovskis see crystals as actors in their own right. movie entertainers directors seek them. >> she was a protagonist for that dress. it was the same kind of spirit which we receive when marilyn monroe was singeing "happy birthday" for john f. kennedy. to be part of such important pop culture moments is shg which makes us really really crowd. >> swarovski has the pop culture side of its business model like michael jackson's glove in hand. finicky consumer taste and lower costs from china are two reasons. the bottom line, this generation of swarovskis has their work cut out for them. >> beautiful stuff. >> i love these european
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families that go back for centuries and do some quality products. >> swarovski. that's hard to say for me. thank you, major. how do traditional media fare in a digital world? michael wolf is in our toyota green room. why he ss
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there bha a surprising winner in the digital revolution. television. while rating for traditional cable and channels have fallen the companies that own them are more profitable than ever. michael wolff is the author of a new book "television is the new television." michael joins us in studio 57. >> thank you. nice to be here. >> look at your app. go look at everything else. >> not only is it everywhere, but this is the thing that struck me at some -- i mean i spent a lot of time in digital media. at some point in the last couple of years it struck me that the first thing i do is watch television. every everyone i know watches television. when yo gough on social media, everyone watches television and to boot television continues to make an enormous amount of
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money, and to be honest digital media, no matter what they say, no matter the valuations really doesn't make much money. >> you talked ak meeting back in 2007 between the old guard and new guard about what was going happen in television. you said what happens when the smartest people in the room decide it's inevitable and it doesn't come to pass. >> it was a great meeting in 2007 when a lot of hollywood people thought, oh my we're in trouble, so we'd better get together with the digital people and find out what they're thinking and get together on -- you know we both need each other. it was -- you know t guys who do "south park", a lot of stars and it was mark the big venture guy and one of the hollywood guys says we're all in this together. we're all here. with giev tot cooperate and van driessen said wait a minute we're not in this together. we're here to eat your lunch and
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they all left there feeling incredibly depressed. but x number of years later, that's not the case. television is as strong as it's ever been. >> but the point -- go ahead. >> you say the value of traditional television dramatically grew with television profit margins as high as 50%. >> and this very interesting thing happened in tell investigation, that it's no longer supported by advertising. people pay for television. what is the greatest business advance in television? they didn't give it away for free like music. >> just to help explain that cbs, for instance, used to make money almost solely through advertising and with cable retransmission fees that turns into a larger profit. >> exactly. exactly 50%. now in terms of digital, it tees marketplace for television. netflix pays the television
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industry almost $2 million. >> you say digital is not as profitable because there are not advertising dollars. >> there is lots of tooiszing dollars but they pay very little. they look at the digital audience and say this is not worth it. >> put it in the context of today. if we're talking about ten years from now, you know there's always the promise of look what facebook might be able to do if you got a billion and half people. >> you know, i've been involved with the digital industry for now 20 years and for 20 years it's always look what we will be able to do in the future. and i'll tell you what facebook is going to do in the future. they're going to get into the televisiontry. >> within the next five years. >> how are they going to do it? >> mark zuckerberg has said our future is video but i think they're looking for a click and play model so you'll want to watch television. somebody will be talking about
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television you'll be able to access that show immediately, but you'll only be able do that because the television industry is smart by paying less. >> this line stood out to me talking about less moonvez who's a big cheese at cbs. as horry as a bore belt with extraordinary wiles. is that a compliment? >> i think so. he's as old media as somebody big. he has stood the test -- he's the most successful person in media. >> we like that. we're going to leave on that note. meekal, we've got to go. he's still here. thank you. thank you. "i wasn't going to invite people over and when i saw what their homes looked like." "i didn't know where i was gonna go what i was gonna do." "we're in darkness, but there is always a little bit of light, and if people help, the light becomes
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greater." "just walking into that house wa
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>> what would you do if you showed up to your child's class one day and your child's in a cage. >> the reason why will shock you. >> my family, friends and even myself became the strangers. >> plus• >> i was 26 years old when i got the implants and 10 years later i looked in the mirror, one was missing. >> what happened, and can it be fixed? ♪ ♪ >> hello, everyone, and welcome to "the doctors." we start the show with a hot headline that has a lot of folks in one california community outraged. what would you do, you are a

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