tv CBS This Morning CBS April 26, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, april 26th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump escalates a trade fright with canada and he suffers a new setback in his immigration plan. today the white house will propose a tax cut the president calls the biggest ever. the u.s. deploys a controversial missile defense system in south korea and president trump summons everyone to the white house today for a coffey den chal briefing on the threat by north korea. and serena williams on her
pregnancy. and your world in 90 seconds. >> we need the opportunity to ask general flynn directly why he concealed these foreign payments. >> threats mount. >> would you say with what you reviewed to today general flynn is in a heap of trouble? >> yes, yes. clearly you can't do this. >> the president wants to attach a cost on lumber. >> you can't let canada or anyone else take advantage and do what they did to our workers and to our farmers. >> president trump has summoned all 100 members of the united states senate to the white house today for a briefing on north korea. the worry is that this overheated rhetoric from done ald trump will engage the u.s. into a conflict. >> i wasn't prepared for this. >> taihe rn is fading away but there's still a threat of flng
navigating through the streets. >> this is in mesa, arizona. >> the wind gusts are making containment difficult. >> they have discovered a surprising profile. a o.rhin >> a what? >> a rhino. >> dee dee look as little tired out there, doesn't she? >> coghlan racing to the plate. one of the most unbelievable slides you'll ever see. >> were you thinking i'm taking >>me time off? i'm inspired by my sister. she's a year older than me. if she can still play, i can still play. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> people say, man, are you on cbs? you look good. >> time magazine honored its 100. >> every friday night. >> every it from night.
this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off, so alex wagner joins us. welcome. >> good to be here. >> the white house will reveal the blueprint today for a massive business tax cut. it is another of president trump's priorities for its first 100 days in office. >> a new cbs poll out just this morning shows 41% of americans approve of the job he's doing. 53% disapprove. that is the lowest 100-day approval rating that cbs has measured in 40 years. moat of the people in our poll, 62%, say it's too soon to judge president trump's performance. >> the president was talking tough yesterday, accusing canada of unfair trade and he lashed out this morning at a judge who blocked one of his orders on illegal immigration. mar gretsch brennan is at the white house. margaret, good morning. >>
well, this is the third time in two months that a federal judge has halted one of president trump's immigration orders, this time blocking him from cutting funds to so-called sanctuary cities. in one of a series of tweets this morning, president trump called the california judge's decision, quote, ridiculous and vowed to take the fight to the supreme court. a federal judge in california ordered president trump to stop trying to cut aid to so-called sanctuary cities, calling the executive order likely unconstitutional. the white house hit back in a statement last night saying the judge's ruling puts, quotes thousands of innocent lives at risk. and officials who wroel sanctuary city reforms like those in san francisco, quote, have the blood of dead americans on their hands. san francisco city attorney dennis herrera filed the lawsuit against the administration. >> this is why we have courts, to halt the overreach of a president and attorney general
constitution or choose to ignore it. >> the ruling halts a signature campaign promise made by mr. trump. >> we've been talking about this right from the beginning. >> on his fifth tay in office, the president signed the order to punish local governments that impede authorities from deporting immigrants with criminal records that he argues pose a safety risk. this is the third high-profile blow dealt by u.s. courts to president trump's hard-lined immigration policy. >> in case anybody has any question, the wall's going to get built. >> on tuesday he remained defiant, vowing not to back off his promise to build a wall along the u.s./mexico border. >> we even doing specifications. we're doing a lot of work on the wall and the wall gets built. >> yet white house officials acknowledge they're not willing to budget for the construction. at least for now they'll have to settle for an increase in border spending. president trump then turned h
border. flanked by american farmers, president trump promised a tariff on soft wood lumber from canada claiming its lumber industry is unfairly subsidized. >> everybody thinks canada and i love dan but they've outsmarted our politicians for many years and you people understand that. >> this afternoon the president will unveil his tax blueprint, which is expected to cut the corporate tax rate to 15% from the current 35%. of course, doing that will reduce the amount of revenue the government takes in. the white house officials say they haven't yet figured out how to pay for it without adding to the deficit. charlie, they expect to finish writing that proposal by august. >> thanks, margaret. busy week at the white house. "cbs this morning" will bring you a special broadcast on monday, live from inside the white house. it will feature john dickerson's interview with president trump which will debut sunday on "face
the military moved key parts of the defense military system overnight in south korea. police held back protesters as they brought in a defense system known as s.a.d.d. they showed their massive artillery drill. adriana diaz is in beijing. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. s.a.d.d. has become one of the most controversial issues. hundreds gathered before dawn, throwing water bottles of the military trailers carobing sections of the missile defense system. at least ten were injured during clashes with the police. the south korea government believes s.a.d.d. is necessary. king jong-un presided over what north korea claims was its largest live-fire drill ever.
despite fearing more missile tests from pyongyang, beijing strongly opposes s.a.d.d. fearing it could spy on china, calling again for s.a.d.d.'s removal. >> mthanks. everybody in the white house is invited to the white house for a special briefing on the north koreaen threat. good morning. >> good morning. normally these briefings take place at the capitol, but senators say they're very eager to learn more about what they see as a grim and escalating threat. >> obviously an assessment of what could be the latest threat we've faced since cuban missile, i thit's very helpful to hear from the president of the united states. >> the nation's top military will update officials at the white house this afternoon. president trump plans himself to drop by after issuing this blunt
am bags door nikki haley on monday. >> this is a real threat to the world, whether we want to talk about it or not. north korea is a big problem. >> they typically i meet in the basement of the u.s. capitol, not an unsecured auditorium at the white house. >> kwhie do you think the white house wants to do it there? >> i don't know. but since it's the first time the president has invited the entire senate over, i think we should go hear what he has to say. >> south carolilindsey graham s right place to be. >> we're going to listen to his concerns. >> senators graham and mccain had dinner with the president earlier this week. they say it doesn't appear he's made up his mind yet about whether to use force. those same military briefers will be coming here to the capitol later today, charlie, to fill in all 435 members of the house of representatives a
>> thanks, nancy. two members of congress say president trump's former national security adviser michael flynn may have broken the law. they say the retired army general did not properly reveal that he was paid by a tv network tied to the kremlin. the house oversight committee chairman and ranking democrat spoke out after reviewing classified documents. jeff pegues is on capitol hill with the newest trouble for flynn. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is another stunning development for someone who was the president's top national security adviser. he's facing issues on several fronts. in this case, if it's found he broke the law, that is a felony, and he could get up to five years behind bars. >> as a former military officer, you simply can't take money from russia, turkey, or anybody else. >> reporter: the leaders of the house oversight committee said yesterday the former national security adviser should have disclosed the payment he iv
media company r.t. >> there's also no evidence he sought permission to obtain these funds from a foreign source. >> reporter: in late 2015 retired lieutenant general michael flynn received nearly a nearly $34,000 payment for a speech he made in moscow. during a trip he was photographed at an event sitting right next to russian president vladimir putin. according o the law, flynn who was the head of the intelligence agency during the obama administration should have sought approval from the secretary of state and secretary of the army to make the trip. in a statement flynn's attorney denied the allegations saying his client briefed the agency extensively both before and after the trip. the oversight committee has requested more information from the white house about what the administration knew about flynn's contacts with foreign governments. ranking member elijah cummins accused white house officials of
poilktsing to this letter in which they refused to comply saying the activities and activities predate flynn's white house service. press secretary sean spicer drew a hard line. >> right now to ask the white house to produce documents that were not in possession of the white house is ridiculous. >> reporter: flynn is one of several campaign representatives under scrutiny by the fbi which is looking into whether trump campaign officials were coordinating with the russians during the 2015 election. there are also two congressional panels looking into the matter as well. norah. >> all right. jeff, thank you so much. deadly storms dumped more than 8 inches of rain on the city of raleigh, the capital of north carolina. it caused some of the worst flooding since hurricane matthew. new flood warnings are in effect across the state. tony dokoupil is in the state. tony, good
>> reporter: good morning. signs like these are all over the region this morning as the waters of the noose river crested overnight cutting off communities and schools. police are also investigating after fast moving water turned up a body. torrential rain across north carolina sent creeks over their banks on tuesday triggering major flooding across the region. water surrounding entire neighborhoods had to help rescue pets and residents. dozens of roads quickly became impassable and drivers were ordered to detours. those who navigated on flooded streets remain stranded. >> i see an incredible sight. it's terrifying. >> there's a school bus going across a washed out road. >> reporter: a school bus driver was fired after drivi
a road that was flood and closed off to traffic. some homeowners are feeling hopeless. >> i've never seen so much water before. i think it converges oughtal one time and there's no place for it to go here. >> reporter: some residents are dismayed by the littest flood. they say they're still fixing all the damage caused by hurricane matthew six months ago. >> it's overwhelming. it's home, and there's nothing we can do about it. i mean just hope for the best and pray. >> reporter: and here in clayton, they've had nine inches of rain in april. that makes this the wettest april on record. as you can see, the water is actually reseeding. the rain is gone. but all of it is heading downriver. forecasters say the water won't crest there until monday. alex? >> tony, thanks. fox news is facing growing legal trouble a week after firing bill o'reilly. 11 cnt
filed a class-action lawsuit. they claim 20th century fox, foss fox news, executive vice president brandy and judith. subjected employees to abhorrent, ill tolerable, unlawful rngs and hostile racial discrimination. >> it's one of two filed against the company yesterday. in a statement to cbs news, fox news says the company and dianne brandi vehemently deny it. we will vigorously defend these classes. cbs legal analyst rickki kliema is here. your assessment against these suits? >> i think when you read these courts you actually get a pain to your gut. the allegations -- and we must remember they're allegations -- show a systemic
problem in fox news culture. we have been thinking of it as the powers that be. first there was roger ailes. he guested ousted. that domino falls. as does bill o'reilly. that domino falls. we're dealing with sex, so it never was thought that we might be dealing with race. you got rid of two of the biggebig est there. first there were two and then seven and nine and now 11 people in a class-action. this class action has incredible potential to really hurts fox news' bottom line. >> how so? >> when you look at the amount of money involved, you're here in new york state and new york city which has some of the toughest anti-discrimination clause. no caps, punitive damages, a very, very simple burden of
>> the allegations are there was a woman judith slater, the comptroller, she's the witch as has been portrayed, for fox news payroll. what judith did for years and years is subject people of color, black people and people of dark skin to insults, to -- there were things that were said that actually turn your stomach. she even got to the point where she would have allegedly black people wrestle, arm wrestle as if the sport back in the gym pro days. >> arm wrestle white female supervisors for entertainment. >> let's applaud, see who's the strong person t black or the white. you also -- u can't resist it -- there is one plaintiff who talks about fact she had
and she's demeaned about the size of her breasts. when you read these allegations, you can't believe it possibly existed but yet it did. >> when we talk about ju did slater the comptroller, she was fired earlier this year. her attorneys call the lawsuit meritless and frivtous and say all discrimination claims against miss slater are completely false. is it meaningful that her employment at fox was determined? >> of course. they said, look, as soon as we found out, we got writ of the wrong doer. plaintiff will say, hey, wait a minute. this wasn't just judith slater. when we complained, we were put down. not allowed to go off the chain. >> pope francis spoke about the need for unity during a surprise tedd talk. he said the future is not just in the hands of
the u.s. military races to adopt fight riis tick technology to keep its edge in battle. ahead, carter evans takes us insight a marine testing ground. >> reporter: this is an amphibious vehicle used to transport marines from ship to shore but today it's carrying a robotic weapons systeming both can work autonomously. we're going to show you how they can change the battlefield coming up on "cbs this morning." we recently had a heart attack.
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. japan also coming up with new devices. japan has come up with a device to help shut down their child's smartphone if they use it too much. they can shut it down. cool, yes. it's meant for children ages 6 through 1 2 or the president of the united states. >> there you go. a lot of parents were saying get me one of those. >> you knew where that was going when he began that joke. >> soon-to-be parents are interested in that device as well. >> that's right. welcome back to "cbs this morning." the trump administration is still struggling to fill top government jobs. the "washington post" reports on >>encies stuck in limbo.
senior-level jobs requiring senate approval still remain empty. that has left cabinet secretaries frustrated and hobbled in their efforts to run agencies and the president's agenda. the "houston chronicle" reports that china has convicted an american of spying for the first time since 1973. sandy phan-gillis has been retained. her husband has repeatedly maintained his wife's innocence. she might be returned home soon because of time served. >> the pittsburgh gazette reports. the u.s. drivers tested after fatal crashes. 37% had alcohol in their system. researchers say it's
under the influence of drugs. >> "the telegraph" says maria sharapova was back on the court hours after she was suspended. she was suspended for 15 months. she had to be given a special waver to play in the tournament. >> it's good to see her back. the "san francisco chronicle" says ann coulter plans to speak tomorrow in a public plaza. she was urged to come at a later day. officials say they've received threats 'head of that threat and have beefed up security for tomorrow. the school and conservative pundit could not agree on rescheduling. >> and "time" reports greek yogurt giant chobani says there's no other option but to take con spircy person
the largest yogurt plant. don dahler is outside the chobani cafe in new york city with how the popular yogurt maker became the target of right wing media. don, good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: they say it has encouraged boycotts. officials in idaho say chobani had nothing to do with these crimes but they still say that alex jones and others deny that. >> i'm under massive sustained attack. >> reporter: he remains defients about claims he and his website made about chobani and its founder. >> he and the people he's brought in who have been force fed in america have been dieted and pled guilty to dealt. >> reporter: he claimed this infrawar segment is full
lights. >> breitbart at the time said that this plant had brought not only refugees but crime and tuberculosis. >> reporter: jones sent the video to more than 600,000 followers with headline idaho yogurt maker cho bana caught in importing migrant rapists. defendants knowingly miss represented the facts. it stems from the assault of a 5-year-old girl from idaho. three boys from refugee families pled guilty. chobani employs about 300 refugees in its idaho factory. it was suggested the company had some responsibility. >> not one shred of fact. >> reporter: mayor shaun barigar says he seeing nothing linking it to chobani.
is from turkey. he spoke to steve kroft earlier this month. >> one headline says chobani plans pl tycoon is expected to be choked by muslims. people targeted you. >> it was an emotional time. people hate you for doing something right and what can you do about that? there's not much you can do. >> reporter: jones claims president trump is one of his fans and during a campaign he promoted another fictitious story about hillary clinton running a child sex ring out of a washington pizzeria but when faced with lawsuits jones retracted that and apologized. we've reached out to jones and his attorney but we have not yet heard back from them. alex. >> don, thanks. only on "cbs this morning" the
airlines attendants. video showed the attendant getting angry at a passenger who tried to intervene. kris van cleave spoke with the union president about how this could have been handled differently. >> reporter: the head of the union representing the america airlines flight attendant says he does not want to make excuses for this video. >> he's a good flight attendant. he's been doing this for a long time. this is not indicative of the other 26,000 nor the airlines as a whole. >> reporter: bob ross says he's looking at what could have been done differently. >> some of this is de-escalation. we didn't see de-escalation the video. >> this is true. >> reporter: american would not comment on that claim but the airline did quickly apologize for the incident and grounded the flight attendant. it offers a full refund the woman with the ro
$1,000 voucher and upgraded the rest of their trip to argentina. caught on camera conflicts have put a spotlight on tensions passengers can face. over the past few decades airlines have stuffed more people into space. the tensions are definitely higher. flight attendant, i must say, has a hard job. >> reporter: paul hudson says passengers feel like they're paying more for worse service. >> it's something to endure, not really enjoy. >> reporter: the cancellations and people bumped from flights are at their lowest levels in decades and complaints last year were down. still irritation is running high. >> yes, it is a pressure cooker right now. >> pressure ross says we're all feeling. >> passengers are in this all together. we're a team to get the airport out on time and to do it h a loaded and safe and secure and
comfortable manner. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning" kris van cleave, washington. >> we're getting a sneak preview this morning of the u.s. marine corps's cutting technology. inside we're going to take you inside marine assault testing armed row back courts, that's right, and a speedboat that then turns into a submarine. >> oh, boy. >> we want one of those. >> james bond ereske. we invite you to try out our cbs podcast by apple itunes and podcast app. you're watching "cbs this morning." needles. essential for him, but maybe not for people with rheumatoid arthritis. because there are options. like an "unjection™". xeljanz xr. a once daily pill for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate did not work well.
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be used in future assaults on enemy coastlines. first on "cbs this morning," carter evans shows us the high-tech tools meant to give americans the upper hand. he's on beach of camp pendleton, north of san diego. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is just some of the new hardware the marines are testing out. this is autonomous, one for land, one for sea. both have got machine guns mounted to them. this is a drone with a very high-tech camera. what's so unique about that? it can see in the articulate. it gives the commanders the ability to make smart decisions before they put marines on the beach. on the sand, in the air, and in the water the marines at camp pendleton are
nighttime supremacy was guaranteed and airtime supremacy. but now even isis -- >> the pressure's on. >> the pressures on. >> reporter: he's trying to relieve that pressure bay putting new tools into the hands of his marines to 3-d printers to mounted machine guns. >> the unique thing is having vine activities and engineers in the field for two weeks evaluating and hosting technologies. >> reporter: this week's exercise brings more than 100 pieces of advanced technology and letting marines work with them in amphibious assault missiles but putting so mukt faith in it raises concerns over hacking. >> this is being designed with cyber threat in mind.
>> probably 200. >> reporter: the technology was designed by both military and civilian innovators but not all of it was designed for the battlefield. this turns into a submarine. if it sounds like a kid's james bond fantasy, it is. >> i thought it would be cool for a kid to have a speedboat to dive when you want to dive. >> they're now in the hands of them. >> you've been in the marines for four years and you we'vet the top brass asking you what do you think. >> yes, sir. that's a change of pace. >> he's one of the marines exercising and for him a lot of the technology is familiar. >> it's like being at home. >> did you ever think you could bring those
job? >> not in a million years. my mother told me it was a waste of time, but look at me now, mom. >> they're going to narrow it down and look at what they may want to purchase for future deployment and they promise it will happen fachlt think silicon valley speed and not pentagon red tape. alex? >> carter, thanks. >> what's happening in silicon valley is being adopted by government. >> right. some of the smartest machinery and advances? and the focus on cyber security. tennis superstar williams says she's not done. ahead, her reaction to gayle king about finding out two days before the open. >> did gayle get a tattoo? deep teetz for the next segment. plus,
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good morning. it's april 26th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." president trump throws the first punch in a trade fight with canada, and serena williams talks to gayle about her surprise baby announcement and her tennis future, but first here's today's "eye opener" at >>. e > thfederal judge has halted one of president's immigration order. trump called the judge's decision ridiculous. >> this is another stunning problem. >> thaad has been one of the most controversial issues in region. >> nma
place here at the capitol, but senators say they're very eager to learn more about what they see as a grim and escalated threat. >> they've had 9 inches of rain in april, the wettest on record. signs like these are all over the region this morning. the neuse river crested overnight cutting off schools and communities. >> the allegations ande wt mus remember they're allegations show a systemic pervasive problem in fox news culture. >> barack is back. >> so what's been going on while i've been gone in. >> really, obama? you're coming back with jokes now? he's back, although, not fully back. if you saw the cropped picture of him on that stage, one part of him is still on the island. >> i'm charlie rose with know rah o'donnell and alex
gayle king will be back tomorrow. this time a federal judge in san francisco blocked the president from cutting federal aid to sanctuary cities. those are cities that limit authorities. >> he said it was too broad tying it. he wrote he's using it as a weapon when he disagrees with the policy enforce mnlts. in one of hiss tweets trump said first the it's wednesday, april 26th, 2017. > hr h he >> blp blue print from 35 to . they're still figuring out how to pay for the tax cut without adding to the deficit. >> the trump administration did announce a new import tax that could start ara
canada. they announced it will add a tariff up to 24% on lumber, one of the biggest exports. that follows thea critical response. >> in canada some very unusual things happened to our dary farmers. canada has been very rough on the united states. everybody thinks of canada as being wonderful and so do i. i love canada. but they've outsmarted our politicians for many years. >> prime minister justin trudeau said canada won't back down. >> look. standing up for canada's interest is what my job is, whether it's soft wood or software. the media will like that. >> margaret brennan is at the white house. good morning. >> good morning. this type of tough trade talk is what helped president trump get elected but this latest
could turn neighbors into an outride dispute that could impact the home building industry. canada's pushed up a 24% duty on lumber. their prime minister told the president that his allegations of unfair subsidies are, quote, baseless. mr. trump also railed against canada's rail industry after it lowered things to put farmers as disadvantaged and leaves them with an oversupply of milk. mr. trudeau disputed that and said they already favor the u.s. since they buy $500 million of american dairy and sells us $100 million of their own product. so this dispute sets course of intense rounds of negotiations whenever those nafta talks begin. >> very interesting. margaret, thank you so much. a cbs news poll out this morning shows president trump's job approval rating is at historic lows. this comes as mr.
in on his first 100 days. 41% approve of the president's job performance. 53% disapprove. the president also gives clues as to why his approval rating is so low. cbs news elections director anthony salvanto is here. anthony, good morning. >> good morning. >> smartest political guy i know. he knows the numbers. let's talk about this because president obama at this same milestone was at 68% approval. george w. bush was at 66% approval. why the low numbers for president trump? >> it's partisanship. we have not seen and we've been doing the polls for presidents. partisan splits as big as the one we see now. president obama and bush before him would get about a third from the opposing parties approving of their job performance but donald trump has 10% of democrats approving of him, and so you have to no the context. it's a big part of why the
republicans love them but everybody else is keeping their distance. >> doesn't it show he would get more popular votes than hillary clinton toon and she would be factored into that should the election run again. >> his supporters are entirely with him in our polling and polling across board. they have told us this is roy we voted for in washington. they like the aproes. his base and supporters are still rock solid and think oar not disappointed in least, even if he's not made as much progress as he'd like. they say it's a process. >> these shift over the course of the presidency, and yet are we seeing something dirjts with the president? are we expecting to pull democrats to his side of the aisle or vice versa? >> most americans say it's too soon to judge, which sometimes washington doesn't think the same way americans think. but the folks who say we've seen gh
i say they feel emotionally scared. so to that extent, they don't feel like he's reached out, given them anything to latch onto. >> but tax reform and infrastructure will give them an opportunity to reap out to democrats. >> it might. 00 days doesn't predikd the future. we have seen presidents go up and down over the course of their terms this big swings, so 00 days may be historically low now, but we would expect movement. >> by now obama had signed the stim laws and equal pay acts. if he gets a legislative vingtry, to we see numbers bump up a bit? >> yeah. we might. even people who say they support him and want everything he's doing say he should work with congress, cut deals. remember the big picture. bun of the reasons they backed him wasn't just to change washington but they saw him as a deal maker, but they also know
it doesn't necessarily take 100 days and that's what they tell us. if he makes those deals, yes, that's delivering on a big themed progress. >> thank you. >> good to have you here. >> thanks. >> john dickerson will interview donald trump. that interview will debut sunday on "face the nation." serena williams sat down with our own gayle king to talk about her exciting baby news and the future of her career. >> have you thought, am i koomg going to have a baby? >> how she
>> it seems we share everything from cars to clothes. would you consider secondhand flowers for your wedding? i'm meg oliver with "cbs this morning." we speak with two who talk about the way you arrange flowers for your big day. huge savings on all things spring. like 25% off all char-broil gas grills. plus, get 20% off all sta-green fertilizer and grass seed. get started with the season's best savings. start with lowe's. happiness is powerful flea and tick protection from nexgard. nexgard kills fleas and ticks all month long. and it comes in an easy-to-give tasty chew. and that makes dogs and owners happy. no wonder vets love it too. reported side effects include vomiting, itching, diarrhea, lethargy and lack of appetite. see your vet for more information on flea and tick protection you and your dog will love. nexgard. the vet's #1 choice.
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serena williams said she'll be back on the court. gayle king interviewed her at the tedd conference. she shared her love life and pregnancy news. good morning. >> good morning. serena williams is known for her precision on the court but it was a social media mistake off it that led to the headlines. while she's adding mom to her resume, as she told gayle, that will not be slowing her down. >> have you thought, am i coming back? will i take some time off? >> i'm always trying to defy the odds, you know, so for me everything is really mental. i definitely plan on coming back. i'm not done yet. >> reporter: even at 35 years old with a baby on the way,er is rew e na williams is confident her time on the nins court is far from over but her time as a mother is about to begin. >> this is just a new part of my life.
>> yeah. >> my baby is going to be in the stands and hopefully cheering for me, not crying too much. >> reporter: williams said she accidentally shared the news on snapchat last week posting this picture 20 weeks. she found out she was expecting two days before the australian open telling gayle king, i was nervous. i wasn't sure what to do, can i play. williams played and williams won, beating her sister venus, while nearly two months' pregnant, can during a record-setting 23rd grand slam tight >> you've had three life-changing things. >> she open about up her love life, the reddit founder alexis ohanian. >> he's awesome. >> yeah. >> i would have never put you with a nerdy geek. >> me
i'll have to be honest. but it's been the best thing for me. >> another interesting think is williams is so competitive she was actually angry when ohanian proposed to her because she was right in the middle of training season. she said she's number one at winning and losing because people say she's such a bad loser. >> is she arguably the best player ever to play women's tennis? >> oh, i think without a doubt. i don't know how you would argue otherwise just in the area she's come in and the way she's changed the game. putting record aside, she's mayed may ed made it a different game. "time" celebrates
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more than 1$1,200 of that is fo flowers. they're nipping it in the budd. >> more than half increase it once they start planning. flowers can be one of the reasons but two mill learnials have found a way to help brides cut that cost. on a day when a bride needs something old, something new, something borrowed, and something blue -- >> the bride may kiss the groom. >> reporter: -- a new start jeff is offering all of the above at a discount. rene mckiernan wasn't expecting to have flowers at her wedding. >> the cost of flowers is astronomical. the thing with the flowers is they're beautiful. they're one of the biggest expenses of a wedding, and they're so wasteful. >> reporter: until
about bloomerent. >> they didn't look like they were second-hand flowers. >> bloomerent is sharing arrangements to save bucks. >> i'm moving buds from rent a to larger vases. >> the first bride picks out her flowers and gets a 10% discount for sharing them with the second bride. the second bride saves 40% to 60% by using those same flowers day or two later. in between the florist freshens, spruces and rearranges. >> all we're going to do is zush it and pick out the bad things. >> reporter: so mckiernan paid $750 where the first braid paid $1,700. >> do you remember your flowers. >> yes. >> what were they
green around it and they were very expensive. >> after seeing those perfectly fresh flowers tossed at the end of her wedding night, denise amir came up with bloomerent and her friend julie cap leino shared the idea. >> why not share them. otherwise they're going to end up in the trash. >> i love flowers so this would be hard for me. for a lot of millennials, they love the idea of sharing. when you first heard about this idea, what did you think? >> at first i thought i don't know if every bride is going to love sharing flowers but i quickly realized for some people it's not one of their biggest priorities and if they can save money any way possible because weddings are so expensiving you know, it's worth a shot. >> and for those wedding guests hoping to go home with a centerpiece in hand -- >> i come
leave an hour early the make sure they get the centerpieces. >> i know when i got married my mom said, aunt betty is getting this one and aunt evelyn is getting this one. but if you were saving $200, you might say, aunt betty, i'll buy you some roses. >> you may be wondering how bloomerent makes money. it earn as fee every time a customer books an event with a floor it. denise who said she's a second-event bride and julia who said she's definitely a first event bride are looking to expand in the next few months to chicago, san francisco, and miami. >> this was the hardest part of my wedding, to say good-bye to those flowers. >> i love the title. >> bloomerent. >> are you a first event bride? >> yes. what does that mean again? >> you get to choose first.
and i thought this is the sexiest man. he's just an incredible performer. >> how about the guy sitting next to you? >> you were -- i can -- no. sitting next to you. >> oh, that's right. collin kaepernick. >> gayle is going to get jealous, i'm just saying, putting it out there. >> you had a good time, didn't you? spectacular dress. a spectacular dress. >> oh, my goodness. we'll see that dress later on in the show. welcome back to "cbs this morning." the chemistry is popping off. vanessa van edwards will be on later on. a group led by derek jeter and jeb bush won the auction for the marlins, the city's baseball team. their group reportedly bid $1.3 billion for the team. the
the former governor and former yankee great are not known. jeter plans to play an active role in the franchise. and "the dallas morning news" plans to roll out flying tax ys. dallas/ft. worth is the first location in the country to build a network of on demand flying cars. it's working with other companies to create vehicles that take off and land vertical vertically. >> strong people skills can contribute to a successful life and career. those qualities make an onch of $29,000 more than americans with average people skills. they're also 42% happier with their lives. >> vanessa van edwards is the lead investigator over the science of people. she uses experiments to help even the most awkward person make a positive impression. ed
fortune 500 companies like clean express and american express and she has a new book called "captivate: the science of speaking with people." vanessa, we're all ears. you call yourself a recovering awkward person. >> very much. >> know one here. >> every one of us? all of us? none of us? how did you do it? >> i was that kid terrified of recess, begged my teachers not to go on the playground and my mom is going to be why did they use that picture. that was me as a kid. and as an adult i always wondered is there a way to discover human behavior. are there formulas or blue prinltss for personality. so i tried to figure out if we could crack the code from a science perspective. >> what did you find? >> awkward.
we found out there are patterns you can study. i don't know about you but i go to a lot of networking convenience and the questions everyone asks, what do you do and how are you. and we found we actually ask people to rate conversation starters an look at quality of conversations. we found those were the lowest raernging conversation startes.s what work as lot better, sparkers, ask people to think about all the exciting things. have you worked on anything exciting recently or what was the high light of your day. in a way you're asking for brain to look for hits an not misses which is more dopamine-producing. >> charlie and know rah know how to do this because they're pro. what's the best way to work a room. >> when i got to ee vechts i thought where do i stand, who do i talk to. we analyzed, set up cameras and followed people's foot patterns and we found super connectors, those really -- they really know how to do it stand in a specific spot and have networking
and this is called the social zone. it's right as people exit the bar. when people exit the bar and have their drink, they're like who i do talk to. if you're there, that's a sweet spot where you make high-quality conversations. >> if you're at a party and talk to someone, people who walk over as if there's no one else there and start talking to you. >> and interrupt. what do you do? >> that actually is the best kind of bid for belonging. what you want to do, there's research that shows when we're in tune to someone our toes angle toward that person. if you don't want someone to interrupt you, close out your body. if we didn't want to talk and we didn't want charlie to talk to us, we could talk the two of us angling in. if someone comes in the conversation, your best bet is to put your hand on their arm like i see you, ask them to wait their turn and say, so what brings you over
>> that's good. >> what are you doing here. >> that's kind of a nice way. >> i don't know, what are the other no-noes you want to avoid? >> biggest trap at a networking event is lowest quality of conversations. most people stand right at the beginning, taking off your room. you're kind of surveying testimony rew. in those conversations you saw the most overhead gazing where someone's looking to see. so the best thing to do is to try to avoid the start zone and stand within eye line of the host. if the host can see you, they're more likely to grab you and say, hey, i want to introduce you to the person. then you can say, how do you know the host? how did you come here? that's avoiding the trap and the getting to the sweet spot. >> you say faking it till you make it is not worth the effort. >> yes. >> explain what faking it till you make it is? >> it's basically forc ly
yourself -- >> what is it? i have never heard of that term before. i'm charlie rose. >> when you think of it, barbara found there are fake smiles. hi, nice to see you. no, we never do that. in fact that doesn't affect us as positively as a positive smile. if you show up to events you don't like people can catch that emotion, the difference between a fake smile and real smile. >> finally charlie has a secret to success. >> thank you. "captivate" is on time the group of world leaders, philanthropists honored were more diverse than ever. vladimir duthiers of cbsn was on the red carpet. >> reporter: 100 artists, pioneers, icons. time's most influential people who made an impact across t
globe like gretchen carlson whose sexual allegation against fox news roger ailes brought the issue to forefront. >> it takes tremendous courage for a woman to stand up. >> something these four women did when they launched the women's march, brings millions across the nation to the streets. >> we never really stopped after january 21st. we've been building to a movement of women and allies all across the country and the world. >> my mom always says capture someone's heart and you capture their light and i think "moonlight did that." kudos to barry jenkins. >> i think it's wonderful that we get to celebrate two films instead of just one, but there is one name on the fro fi. >> inside, demi lovato who was honored for speaking out about mental illness performed an emotional rendition of her hit
"confident." and viola davis gave a heartfelt toast to fellow honorees. >> i lift my glass to everyone in this room, everyone who has decided to live a life bigger than yourself, and i applaud you and i am honored to be in this room with you. thank you. >> notably absent from the room, five members of the trump administration including president who were named on the list. our charlie rose sumped up the event and the people being honored. >> but i think they tray to reflect a sense of community at large in terms of media, in terms of male/female, in terms of diversity, regional diversity. >> i feel like "time 100" is like dinner at charlie rose? >> oh, yes, it is. except the menu is pizza and hamburgers. >> the list featured more controversial people than in the past like kim
assange. nancy gibbs called it complicated saying there was a different kind of depth and dimension in their thinking this year. both of you said this on the red carpet. it's not necessarily that the people that you like or the people that you admire. it's the people that are the most influential. >> you always say who do you want to meet. you don't want the meet the people who are the most known. there was a guy who was very el want. >> or the justice minister. she's now head of the icc investigations unit or the woman who is fighting against the philippines president but she's a human rights activist. >> those are interesting people. >> it's great to see you. the dress looked amazing. >> you're not the only one. >> the hype was worth it, no rah. >> and the purse. >> and t
even with the rise of digital books and ereaders, sales of books have increased over the last four years by 8%. jaems brown is at a small store in leonardtown with an effort to make books as glamorous as movies. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. as mark twain said, the death of books is greatly exaggerated. while a large number of book chains are closing, intimate bookstores are going strong. i met an impressive young lady whose job it is to make sure the trend continues. >> we're very excited. >> reporter: when lisa lucas talks about books, it seems like she's read every volume in the world. >> this is one of my favorites. >> reporter: as the execu
she calls herself a cheerleader for literature. >> why do you think books need a cheerleader? >> i do tend to think books get short shrift but every single child who makes it to school rj gets a book, learns through book. we're a part of everyone's lives, and yet it seems like everyone's niche thing. just because it's also good for you doesn't mean it can't be great. >> reporter: lucas is the first woman andafter can american to lead the foundation that hands out the prestigious book awards. since 1950 they've honored some of the best, ralph faulkner, william faulkner, ralph ellison,
the main goal is to promote the love of writing and that's why it's hired its youngest leader. at 37 lucas maintain as schedule that takes her all over the country. one of her main initiatives is a program called "book up." >> we run it in detroit and texas and elsewhere. a young person will work with a pub lived author and we provide all the national book award finalists so they get free copies of those books. >> fiction, nonfiction, poetry. >> this program in brooklyn has clearly made an impact on these middle schoolers. >> in this program i believe i read up to 15 to 30 books a year. like visualizing what's happening in the text and predicting what's going to happen. >> reading is like an escape. when you read, you can actually visualize a better world or maybe someone
>> i want a paragraph on what you think it's going to be about. >> thaw or misch p jackson runs the class and says he gets a lot out of it too. >> i'm inspired every week. i leave out of here and go what are we going to do next week? how are we going to keep it going? >> raise your hand if you like books. >> keeping it going is what lisa plans to do. president trump said he may target it. how does that impact you? >> we lose. that matters. you know, we have to figure out how to make up that difference. >> are you on his calendar? >> definitely not. the foundation has a small $1.2 million budget and is only staffed by eight people, but lisa lucas has a vision that is very big. even for the stodgy national book awards. >> why isn't our celebration as
emmys, or the country music awards? i'm constantly trying to scramble to watch's scar films every year. what if we did that with books? maybe we could just like film and theater and music, this is a part of our cultural fabric. >> reporter: norah, charlie, and alex, my three favorite colleagues, you know they get undertreated but lisa will make sure they get treated well. >> brilliant piece. thank you for high lighting all that lisa does. >> thank you for highlighting that. >> what was the college james went to? it started with an "h"? >>
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we show you how to plan that perfect family vacation. gearing up for barbecue season with a feast from sloppy mama's. >> it is wednesday, april 26, this is great day washington. good morning, my friends, i am chris leary. >> i love that music, that gets you going. i am ellen brian. we should keep the camera o
dance party. >> don't know what she is referring to, i am a journalist and walk as a news man. confidently. >> pointing fingers are for. chris, are you a disney fan? >> i love disney. everything disney, love it. they have some way to put you where you don't even know you are going to be. beautiful. >> disney world is still fun at this age. >> and disneyland in california. >> never been. >> love them both. >> the movies are a favorite of mine. they just announced several new release dates for new movies. the star wars episode 9 is coming utin may of 2019-- out in may of 2019. got a wait. but the lion king live action is out july 19, 2014. here is the-- 2019. here is the biggest news, i wrote this, can you tell? frozen two is coming out november 27, 2019. >> i never heard this song, is it new? >> just relse
>> every child in creation knows this and repeats it and sings it constantly. still a beautiful song. >> it is the best song. i wonder how they will top it in frozen two. you think they can? >> i don't know. one thing i do know, the cold never bothered my anyway. that is for sure. looking forward to the disney stuff. >> so true. not good news but possible i threw out upwards to $1,000 worth of jeans recently. based on an add i saw at nordstrom. the trousers you may-- look at those-- heavily distressed muddy jeans. they are designed by the fashion company prps, and retail around $425. >> are you kidding? >> you love that? unlike the real thing, the filth doesn't wash off in the washer, these jeans have that new jeans scent unlike the real thing. at least for a while, of course, if they are not tended properly they will get the