tv CBS This Morning CBS June 5, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT
this i can do! good morning. it is monday, june 5, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." police in london make arrests overnight tied to saturday's deadly terror attack. britain's prime minister promises tougher anti terror measures saying enough is enough. we'll talk to former homeland security adviser fran townsend about how law enforcement can fight extremism. president trump angers londoners after criticizing their mayor after the attack. bill cosby's sexual assault trial begins this morning. the comedian's fate could hang on statements he made under oath 12 years ago. we
look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> runningas pt the bars and stabbing everyone. >> he was covered in blood. holding his chest. >> britain says enough is enough after another terrorist attack. >> the victims came from a number of nationals.itie this was an attack on london and the united kingdom but also on the free world. >> we're dealing with a large volume of people who appear set on violent emixtresm and want to attack us. >> this bloodshed must end. this bloodshed will end. >> duelling pro and anti president trump rallies attract thousands of protesters in portland and oregon. >> russian president vladimir putin denies interfering with the american election. >> do you have something damaging
>> translator: well, this is just a load of nonsense. have you all lostr you ssense over there? >> the bill cosby sex assault trial is set to begin in pesylvania. >> a loud noise triggered a panic in italy. >> up to 1,000 people were injured. >> in illinois a good samaritan literally leaps into action when he sees a fellow driver suffering a seizure. golden state remains perfect, 2-0 in these nba finals. >> and all that matters. ♪ i cried enough tears >> 24 hours after the terror attack in londonhe, t sound of musical harmony rose in manchester. >> love conquers fear and love conquers hate. >> on "cbs this morning." >> we will not be separated. >> emotions were raw at the one love manchester concert hosted by arian
♪ over the rainbow, why oh why can't i ♪ >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." london is getting back to work after the deadly terror attack in the heart of the city. britain's prime minister promising stronger anti-terror messages and measures after seven people were killed and at least 48 injured. she said enough is enough. cbs news has learned two americans are among those hurt. one is in critical but table condition. >> three attackers drove a van through crowds, walking over the famous london bridge. then they got out and started stabbing people in a busy restaurant area. armed police responded and killed the att
series of raids and detained a group of people looking for connections to the attackers. elizabeth palmer is in central london at the scene of the attack on london bridge. the nearby market borough area was packed with visitors on saturday night who ran for their life. isis claimed responsibility for the rampage. elizabeth good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i'm standing on london bridge where the attack happened. it's half open, expected to fully open later today. it's several miles from the outer east london suburbs where police have been making arrests in the last 24 hours directly related to the attack. they say they're looking for accomplices. today's arrests add to more than a dozen made on sunday in the area where one of the attackers is believed to have lived. in london, police patrols are being stepped up, backed by a vast intelligence network tracking potentially violent
recently the police have been detaining an average of one person a day on terrorism-related charges. chief cressida dick. >> i'd just remind people that we have literally thousands, tens of thousands of people who we would regard as subjects of interest. >> reporter: on saturday night it took eight minutes for police to shoot the three attackers dead wearing what turned out to be fake suicide belts. back on the bridge, though, victims were fighting for their lives. the police know who the attackers have but haven't named this. this is believed to be them caught on cell phone video on the prowl for people to stab just before they were killed leaving mayhem in their wake and a trail of shocked and bleeding victims. minutes before the attack, brad myers on vacation from florida took a self fi on the bridge and
then he heard the van mount the sidewalk. you saw it excel rate? >> yes. >> here is the photo he took afterwards, victims and their possessions strewn all over the road. >> i do think that everyone needs to see what is going on and what we're up against. >> reporter: britain's prime minister theresa may this morning put it into words. >> this was an attack on london and the united kingdom, but it was also an attack on the free world. >> reporter: the challenge, of course, is what to do to prevent another attack, and whatever strategy the government comes up with, it's going to be controversial, difficult and expensive. gayle? >> thank you, elizabeth palmer reporting from london. so far we only know the name of one of the people killed in saturday's attack. she's christine archibald, a 30-year-old woman from canada. she was hit by the van at the start of the terrorist
she died in the arms of her fiancee tyler ferguson. the two sceeen together in this picture. prime minister theresa may says the london attack represents a new trend. she believes terrorists are starting to copy each other. may also says technology companies need to stop terrorists from working together online. >> we cannot allow this ideology the safe space it needs to breed, yet that is precisely what the internet and the big companies that provide internet-based services provide. we need to work with allied democratic governments to reach international agreements that regulate cyberspace to prevent the spread of seterrorist planning. >> tear ressa townsend was hand interviewed by trump administration officials seeking a new fbi director. fran, good morning. >> good
>> how significant is this cyberspace component and how should it be addressed? >> charlie, i think this is the single-most important component. let's remember using the telegram, channel, the encrypting messaging application, isis called for ramadan attacks using cars, knives and guns. we've seen this incredible rise in these ramadan attacks right now. i think what tear reese is a may is saying is we need to battle the cyberspace just as you would the physical space, air, sea, land. we need to approach it that way to confront them, deny them the use of the internet. >> president trump very busy over the weekend, calling for the travel ban and then again this morning, renewed calls for the travel ban. is there any indication to you or evidence that the travel back would make a difference in these type of attacks? >> gayle, there's a threat from those interesting the country with intentions to do us harm.
about. in this case, the london case, the police chief came out this morning and said he thinks what they're dealing with at least in this most recent case is a largely domestic threat. the travel ban doesn't address that which is why you have to address the cyberspace as well as the self-radicalized individual. >> i read this morning twitter said it suspended 370,000 attacks in the second half of 2016. >> they are late to the game and had to be shamed into doing it. they have an understandable and righteous concern about the first amendment. i get that. by the same token, you can't allow them to provide material support. that's a criminal offense, to provide material support. so you have to do more. they have to deploy technology that will allow them to identify
them down. >> aren't there videos online right now? >> there are. anwar awlaki was rightfully and legally targeted by a drone attack by president trump and killed. if you go online and google him, you can bring up his sermons. that stuff is still online and he's permitted to terrorize us from the grave. >> president obama used to say this is a decades-long struggle. as hard as it is to say that, is that what we're facing? >> when somebody can pick up a household item, a knife, or take his car and decide he's going to use that as a form of inflicting terror, i think that's why theresa may is talking about -- we have this campaign here, if you see something, say something. you've got to get into these communities. you have to have imams and community leaders. you have to get into these
they have a stake in disrupting -- >> that's intelligence. >> yes. >> three attacks in britain in three months. why are they a target at this time? >> the french feel this, belgians and brussels. this is a wester european problem where they have these communities that feel sort of aliena alienated. in this country when you come to america, we integrate you and you feel like you have a stake in it. i think europe is feeling the pressure to do a better job. >> fran townsend, always good to have your expertise. >> president trump offered his unfiltered instant response on twitter. in one post he wrote we must stop being politically correct and get down to the business of security for our people. in another tweet he took a swipe at the mayor of london. margaret brennan is at the white house with the fallout from his remarks. >> reporter: good morning. this could be a consequential week for president trump who appears to
block former fbi director james comey about the on going russia probe. the white house wants to stay focused on security and other signature issues. >> this bloodshed must end. this bloodshed will end. >> reporter: at a saturday night receptionality the ford theater, president trump vowed to stop terrorism. >> i will do what is necessary to present this threat from spreading to our shores and work every single day to protect the safety and security of our country. >> reporter: before speaking with british prime minister theresa may, mr. trump's first reactions came on at which timer where he pointed to the terror attack as a reason to support his travel ban on six muslim majority countries. >> i'm appalled and furious that these terrorists would target -- >> reporter: he also took aim at the mayor on these comments.
>> reporter: mr. trump mocked the attempt to reassure londoners to not be alarmed by the unusual response of armed officers. the tiff is yet another awkward moment for u.s. relations with european allies who are still reeling from the president's withdraw from the paris climate change agreement, a deal negotiated by former secretary of state john kerry. >> he's going to go out and find a better deal. that's like o.j. simpson saying he's going to go out and find the real killer. everybody knows he's not going to do that because he doesn't believe it. >> reporter: mr. trump previously called climate change a hoax. u.s. ambassador nikki haley suggesting his views might have changed. >> he believes the climate is changing and pollutants are part of the equation. >> reporter: later today the president will unveil a proposal to have states, cities and corporations fund the rebuilding
infrastructure. gayle, the president will also endorse the idea of spinning off air traffic control to a private corporation to guide flights landing in the u.s. > margaret, thank you. that infrastructure plan margaret just mentioned could be overshadowed by testimony this thursday by fbi director james comey. the senate intelligence committee will is ask comey andr about private conversations with president trump. the president could invoke executive privilege which could bar him from sharing any information. before the president fired comey he was leading the fbi russia investigation. in an interview with nbc, russian president vladimir putin denied his government meddled in u.s. elections. >> translator: created sensation out of nothing. and o you people are so creiv
there. good job. your lives must be boring. >> putin dismissed the idea that russia has damaging information on president trump. we will bring you full coverage of comey's testimony on thursday, 10:00 eastern, 9:00 central right here on cbs. 14 people facing charges after protests in portland, oregon. thousands of people gathered yesterday to either support or oppose a free speech rally organized by a pro trump group. police say the rallies were largely peaceful but protesters at a third rally through bricks at police. less than 24 hours after the london attack, a benefit concert took place in manchester for victims of the terrorism bombing at the ariana grande show. the pop singer led the lineup including miley cyrus, pharrell williams and justice bieber. the british red cross raised more than $3
jonathan bvigliotti has more. >> reporter: many of the concert goers at last night's event survived the arena attack. i spoke with two young girls outside the gates as they were waiting to get through security. they told me they had butterf butterflies in their stomach. the fear of another attack was on everyone's mind. as you can imagine, security was very tight. ultimately, those i spoke with said they chose to come out to stand united together. up lifting pop had a defiant undertone. the more than 50,000 singing fans refusing to let their fears get the best of them. >> the kind of love and unity that we're displays is the medicine the world really needs right now. >> reporter: ariana grande said the joyous atmosphere was intentional. the mother of 15-year-old bombing victim
sailed her daughter would have wanted to hear the hits. singer robby williams changed the lyrics to his hit song "strong." that empowering note was echoed by katy perry. >> love conquers fear and love conquers hate. ♪ this is the part of the me that you're never going to take away from me ♪ >> reporter: a screen behind the performers encouraged donations throughout the show. >> we love you so much. to the families, we love you so much. >> reporter: grand day and cold play front man sang the city's national anthem. >> reporter: oh say sis founder liam gallagher later made a
surprise appearance. perhaps the night's most poignant moment belonged to a high school choir. a few members were at the concert and surviving the bombing. for the finale, grande brought back all the performers. and when she got choked up during her last song, "somewhere over the rainbow," her fans cheered her on to finish. ♪ why can't i >> reporter: it was an emotional ending to an incredible event. ariana grande set up this benefit in just a week's time. she canceled other performances throughout europe just so she could be here last night. norah, she set aside 14,000 tickets for survivors from the attack two weeks ago. >> jonathan vigliotti, thank you. >> to say the obvious,s
so good -- >> also went to the hospital to see the victims. where she performed "somewhere over the rainbow," you got goose bumps watching her. such a powerful voice. her team says she's been very shaken up by this. to get on stage so quickly. >> bill maher's use of a racial slur triggered outrage across the political spectrum. ahead, how critics of the late night host say his
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♪ flea bites can mean misery for your cat. advantage® ii monthly topical kills fleas through contact. fleas do not have to bite your cat to die. advantage® ii. fight the misery of biting fleas. me to listen carefully. i'm ralph northam,aught and when survivors of the virginia tech shooting asked me to support an assault weapons ban and close the gun show loophole, i took on the fight. i saw what those weapons can do as an army doctor during the gulf war. now, i'm listening carefully to donald trump, and i think he's a narcissistic maniac. whatever you call him, we're not letting him bring his hate into virginia.
. british people are never going to let terror change their way of life. if you need proof, look at this footage. this one guy there refused to leave his pint of beer behind. that is one man, keep walking and carry on poster. >> i saw an interview with that guy and they were making jokes about the high cost of beer in london so he wasn't letting it go. he said he wasn't going to live his life afraid. >> a startling image when you see all the people running. >> i guess the beer is good. welcome back to "cbs this morning." uber is getting hammered for the surge pricing immediately after that london terror attack. >> london's
reports the ride sharing giant, riders changed premium rates near the area of the attack. uber said it suspended dynamic pricing as soon as it became aware of what happened. uber also said it will make sure all rides saturday night from around the attacks are free of charge. >> a look at some other headlines around the globe. britain's "guardian" reports on a diplomatic crisis in the arab world. saudi arabia and five other nations cut all ties to qatar today. the movement challenges the rule in saudi arabia and united arab emirates. qatar called the move unjustified. it hosts a major american air base. "the new york times" says the russian bank at the center of the election investigation is a tool of software. jared kushner met with sergei gore
december. ov it was placed under sanctions three years ago. since then veb has quietly kept up appearances on wall street in the event those sanctions are lifted. "usa today" reports on a boost between trade between russia and north korea. trade rose 73% in the first two months of this year compared to last year. most of that is from increased cold dlibryes from russia. there's an agreement to expand a program that employs more than 40,000 north korean leaders in russia's timber and construction industries. let's see how the president responds to that. >> north korea formerly got all its coal from china. the "wall street journal" reports insurance companies are pushing for american truckers to use big brother technology. last year the commercial auto insurance industry lost about $716 million before taxes on
billion in premiums. insurers are more likely to increase coverage if drivers are willing to install cameras and cell phone apps that block use while the struck in motion. a new offering from apple. new ipads and mac laptops could be unveiled. it could debut the introduction of a smart speaker. quite often you have the stuff before it even hits the market? >> it's interesting of them trying to rival alexa. >> good morning alexa. >> what's the weather today? >> what's gayle wearing today? >> and alexa knows. bill cosby's criminal trial begins this morning in pennsylvania. the
is charged with three counts of aggravated indecent assault. they stem from a 2004 incident with former testimony university employee andrea constand. cosby claims the interaction was consensual. jericka duncan is outside the montgomery county complex with what we can expect. >> reporter: good morning. people are just starting to file into the courthouse as the trial gets under way shortly. at the center of this trial is andrea constand. she's maintained a pretty low profile, she along with another one of cosby's alleged accusers are going to testify. bill cosby himself is not expected to take the stand. if convicted of sexual assault, he faces up to 30 years in prison. 12 jurors will decide whether or not bill cosby is guilty of alleged sexual assault. of the seven men and five women chosen, ten are white and two are black. cosby is facin
accusations from more than 50 women, bru this trial will focus on the claims of only one accuser, andrea constand. according to a criminal complaint, cosby invited constand over to his philadelphia area home in the winter of 2004 to discuss his future career plans. he's accused of giving constand pills, wine and sexually assaulting her. the document alleges constand experienced inappropriate sexual behavior at cosby's house several times before the alleged assault and she waited nearly a year to report it. >> hard to get good help, isn't it? >> reporter: the 79-year-old actor and comedian denied the allegations. constand is set to testify along with another cosby accuser. >> there are basically three prongs to the evidence expected to come out against mr. cosby at trial. >> reporter: barry coburn is a
criminal defense attorney. >> one is the complainant, how credible she is in the eyes of the jury. the next is the testimony of the corroborative witness and the third is mr. cosby's deposition testimony. >> reporter: during a 2005 deposition, cosby admitted to possessing quaaludes to use them on young women he wanted to have sex with. cosby later changed his answer and said he misunderstood the question, admitted to possession of quaaludes but only used them on one woman. it's unclear if camille cosby will be in the courtroom. she's fiercely defended her husband of more than 50 years. late night house bill maher faces an intense backlash over his use of a racial slur. during an interview friday with nebraska senator, he referred to
himself as a house slave. vladimir der they is here with reaction. >> reporter: social media erupted during the interview on friday's live broadcast. so far hbo has not announced whether or not they'll take action. it stirred up comments of last statements and many critics say this is not the first time his jokes have gone too far. his entinterview with republica senator ben sasse began with praise of his new book. >> we'd love to have you work in the fields with us. >> work in the fields? senator, i'm a house [ bleep ]. it's a joke. >> maher and sasse continued the interview without mentioning the comment. south carolina senator tim scott. >> it was an ouch. so
the language in such a flippant way. >> reporter: sasse later tweeted he wished he had replied. >> marer released a statement, the word was offensive, every get saying it and i'm very sorry. he has a history of controversial faith. >> it's the only religion that acts like the mafia that will [ bleep ] kill you if you say the wrong thing. >> reporter: to jokes on racial stereotypes. >> what if during black history month we bought lobster with food stamps. >> reporter: after 9/11, he said this on "politically correct." >> staying on the airplane when it hits the building. say what you want, not cowardly. >> reporter: the controversy led many advertisers to pull their spots. this show is on commercial-free hbo and not dependent on
viewers. >> no question the first amendment gives us the right to free speech. i also gives us the right to a free response. if i were a supporter, i would turn the channel. >> reporter: others have come out supporting maher including larry king who says he hopes people will accept the apology and move on, gayle. >> livestock from south america caught up in the debate over the future of the u.s. tax code. >> reporter: there are at least 150,000 alpaca in america, many prized for their fleers. one u.s. senator says the real market is dodging taxes. i'm tony dokoupil. that story coming up on "cbs this morning." type 2 diabetes, listen up. we're not professional athletes. but that doesn't mean we're giving up. i'm in this for me.
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$1.2 trillion in 2015. tony dokoupil explains why some people believe alpacas are part of the problem. >> they're prized for soft fur, funky hairstyles and gentle demeanor. arizona senator jeff flake says the real allure for many owners is that hefty tax breaks. >> reporter: rose tends a herd of 56 animals. >> that's burlap, gaston. >> everything here from your animals? >> yes. >> reporter: back in the early 2000s she had 200 acres of unused farmland and a hefty tax bill. >> were you looking for a tax break or to own alpacas? >> i think it was a combination of both. i wanted to do something useful and i do love an mls. in the beginning, i was like, yeah, this is a great
>> reporter: she bought 13 alpacas, deducted the entire $50,000-plus sales price from her income taxes and instantly dropped her state property taxes from $18,000 a year to $1,000. >> $17,000 because you put alpacas on the property? >> yes. i can tell you for a fact when i got into it there were people that simply got into it for that. >> reporter: a cousin of llamas and native to peru, they arrived in america in the 1980s. under the current tax code. >> it's a drain on the treasury and i would put that in that category. >> reporter: in a new report, tax rackets, outlandish loopholes. he argues the government should stop supporting what he considers exotic pets. >> i'm not trying to tell them
i am saying we have to right size our tax code. >> in your view, the alpaca industry is not a legitimate successful industry. >> it's not like livestock. there's no legitimate market. >> we are a livestock just like the sheep industry, we sheer our animals once a year and turn that into marketable products and clothing and things for end users. >> reporter: executive director of the alpaca owners association admits that while alpaca fiber is not yet mainstream, he says alpaca farmers deserve the same support as other business owners. >> i don't talk to a lot of our owners that say they got into this because they needed a tax break. >> reporter: rose says her alpaca business doesn't need any tax help. still she hopes senator flake reconsiders for the sake of other alpaca owners. >> do i think they're pets? no. do i love them all? yes. but they're not in my basement, not in my livg
they're in a barn. they're livestock. >> reporter: senator flake's report details as much as $50 billion in tax breaks including deductions for gamblers and golf course owners. alpaca owners have been the most vocal. the senator says he's getting pictures, mailers and a very nice t-shirt. >> that's right. one person's tax break is another person's tax giveaway. >> tony, thank you so much. former fbi director james comey will testify this week on capitol hill. democratic senator joe manchin will share what he wants to know. he's right here. up next, how patriots star rob gronkowski appeared to mistake a
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good morning. it is monday, june 5th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, new information on the london terror attack. how people are staying tough after britain's third deadly attack in nearly three months. dr. zeek emanuel is in studio 57 with ideas to make health care cheaper and better. but first, here is today's "eye opener at 8":00. >> police have beenak ming arrests in the last 24 hours directly related to the attack. they say they're looking for accomplices. >> how significant is this component, this cyberspace component and how should it be addressed? >> i think
saying, we need to battle cyberspace the same as physical >>ace, air, sea, land. or repter: this could be a controversial week who appears unwilling to block james comey from testifying about the on going russia probe. >> reporter: many of the concert goers at last night'snt eve survived the arena attack two weeks ago. those i spoke with said they chose to come out to stay united together. >> she performed "somewhere over the rainbow" you got goose bumps watching her. >> we're not going to let these people man, flirting with men, hanging out with women offends people so much, i'm going to do it more, not less. >> i sincerely hope that guy is out on the town tonight pounding down gin and tonics and flirting with every man he sees. to you, sir, i say this. cheers. cheers to you.
>> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. britain's prime minister says her country needs to do much more to fight islamic extremism. isis claimed responsibility for sat's attack that killed at least seven people. 48 people hurt including two americans. >> police are holding at least 11 people after raids this morning and over the weekend. the three main suspects drove a van into people on london bridge before crashing the vehicle. the attackers jumped out of the car and began stabbing people in a crowded restaurant area. police shot and killed all three suspects there on the scene. charlie dag ngata has a look at how londoners are responding to the attack. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. things have changed since saturday's attack, the barriers on westminster bridge and
onto the sidewalk. for a country that coined the phrase, keep calm and carry on, strength through adversity is a matter of patriotic pride. >> they've had no effect on me except for shear emotion, the horror of it all. >> reporter: the reaction to the terror attacks kind of sums it up. >> you're not living in fear? >> i'm not living in fear, no. >> reporter: it's a sentiment we heard most from commuters returning to work like like simon darling. >> you might be more aware, but no worries. >> get on it. >> getting on with it. that's what we do. >> reporter: despite that saturday's rampage is the third at stack in three months, from plowing down pedestrians on westminster bridge, knifing a policeman to dead, suicide bombing that left 22 dead at the ariana grande concert. when ger s
attackers knifing a woman, he tried to draw them away. >> i shouted at them, cowards, murderers, terrorists. they looked at me -- i think i picked up a stool or chair. i threw bowls at them, trying to get them to chase me to get them on to main road so police could see where they were and shoot them or take them down. >> reporter: while video of a man carefully clutching a glass of beer made him an unlikely hero. it's not to say the terror attacks have had no impact at all, it's just that most have chosen to be more invested in sadness and anger than fear. london mayor is a deke kahn has announced a vigil later this evening in honor of the attack and to show the world we're united in the face of those who seek to harm us and our way of life. norah? >> charlie
thank you. the senate intelligence committee is preparing for a highly anticipated hearing with former fbi director james comey. comey is expected to testify thursday about his conversations with president trump. intelligence committee members mark warner and susan collins spoke about the questions they want answered. >> i want to know what kind of pressure, appropriate, inappropriates, how many conversations he with the president, did some of these conversations take place even before the president was sworn in. >> this will give us a chance to get his perspective on the issue of russian involvement and on the issue of collaboration or collusion. what is he seeing, what initial judgments has he made? >> democratic senator joe manchin of west virginia is also on the intelligence committee. good morning. >> good morning. >> what's the big question you have for the fbi director? >> the question asked by west virginians if
thought there was obstruction of justice, why didn't you act on it? >> what should the fbi director have done? >> we're anxious to hear this. he was suspicious after he came back from that meeting and took the notes. what was his concerns. if there was deeper concerns why wasn't something done at that time. >> you were talking about what happened on valentine's day. inside the oval office, the attorney general, the vice president of the united states and the fbi director. the president of the united states asked the attorney general and the vice president to leave and then reportedly says to the fbi director, i hope you can let this go, meaning the whole russia investigation. does that raise questions? >> it does raise questions. we want to know what comey was thinking, if he thought it had risen to the level of obstruction. if so, why didn't he act on it? if not, was that concerned filed away for what purpose? >> is director comey going to be, either by himself or others,
can say? >> he will not go above an open source, basically what's being reported in the public. he's not going, as i understand it, into a classified intel. we'll do sometimes an open meeting, such as what you'll see thursday. then we go into another classified setting which is pretty secure. >> is the president trying to get executive privilege for him, and if he is, will it be successful? >> i don't think so. we have not heard that whatsoever. it hasn't been brought to the committee as far as i know. i know it's been reported that that might be done. >> if he tried that, what would be your reaction? >> i think it would be wrong. >> i want to go back to the memos you say your constituents raised. we know he took copious notes. have you or anyone on the committee seen the memos and how important are they to this hearing on thursday? >> i haven't seen them. >> do you want to? >> yes. our intelligence committee is made up of 17 of, i think, truly americans.
decisions based on the intel. we always believe that the intel will take you to the facts, the facts will take you to the truth. i don't think any person, whether it's a homeless person or a person at the highest level of government is going to be spared. >> senator mark warner said there's a lot of smoke, but no smoking gun. is that your position? >> true. >> didn't your mother say where there's smoke, there's fire. >> there's a lot of smoke signals. there's a lot of people we know had some sort of contact or relationships with russians. russians are not our ally. they're not in this to make a better america. they want people to distrust their government, not to have confidence. that's what their intentions are, through their news media, propaganda, everything they do. >> are you convinced we will get to the bottom of it? vladimir putin did an interview over the weekend with another tw
foolishness, something along those lines. you all are making all this up, it didn't happen the way you're saying. do you think we'll ever get to the bottom of this? >> the intel is very pointed and direct that they have gotten more involved, they became more involved and did everything to become more involved than ever before. we've been going back in this charade for the last 40, 50 years. >> why do you think the president refuses to acknowledge that? >> i cannot answer. that could be the $64,000 question. we have to find out. i want to make sure this gets behind this. i said this, whether it be to michael flynn, help us prove your innocence. don't make us pull out you're guilty. >> the president has an agenda that has to do with health care, immigration, it has to do with tax reform, infrastructure, all of that. is he going to get any of that passed before the 2018 election? >> i would sure hope so. this c
it counts on all of us. the democrats and republicans have become so side lowed, if you have a d by your name or an r by your name -- we all take the same oath. how can we have a tax reform that really works, gets rid of $20 trillion of debt, starts paying that debt down and secures the country. >> what did you tell the president about health care in west virginia? >> i said, mr. president, there's 180,000-some that received health care for the first time. they voted overwhelmingly for you. they don't know how they got it. they know who took it away from them. be very careful where you're going. don't use the word repeal. >> what was his response to that? >> he listened. we're hoping he'll work on that and act with us. you can't repeal where we're agreeing, 50%, pre-existing
conditions, we believe in so many things. why would you throw that out and start over. we can't get 60 votes. >> it looks like a conflict. do you believe, yes or no, that conflict can be solved before the 2018 election? >> i believe it has to be solved. if it doesn't, god help america. we can't continue down this road and you can't go back to what we had which is nothing. >> senator manchin, thank you. we'll bring you full coverage of comey's testimony thursday at 10:00 eastern, 9:00 central on cbs. >> will you be available on friday to talk to us? think that over. one of the architects of obamacare has a new prescription for the
climbers logged more than 130 miles on their journey to the top of the world. they'll be here in studio 57 of conquering mount everest together. what it's like to be back at sea level. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ ♪ for those who create their own path. always unstoppable. if you have moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis like me, and you're talking to your rheumatologist about a medication... ...this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain... ...and protect my joints from further damage. humira has been clinically studied for over 18 years. humira works by targeting and helping to... ...block a specific source...
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congress to repeal obamacare by this summer. dr. ezekiel emanuel was one of the architects of president obama's affordable care act. first on "cbs this morning," dr. emanuel shares his solutions for higher quality and lower cost care in his latest book called "prescription for the future." he writes, although the next few years may be rocky, the american health care system will ultimately become better performing and more affordable in the long run. a lot of people sure hope so. doctor is chair of medical ethics at the university of pennsylvania. i hope you heard senator manchin say millions of people have health care that didn't before. they don't want to lose it. would you agree it needs to be fixed? you're one of the architects? >> absolutely. we've had unintended consequences from the affordable care act. we had pbl
we couldn't solve before it gotten acted. it's been around for seven years. any corporation that would do a massive change like this would macon stand adjustments, because of the paralysis in congress, we haven't been able to make the adjustments. we know there are repairs needed. >> what do we do about it? >> on the exchanges there are three very simple things. enforce the mandate, guarantee the subsidies to the insurance companies for cost sharing, the deductibles and co-pays for family making less than 50,000 and make sure the insurance companies have risk orders so if they get too many sick patients, they're protected against that. two of those things were the aca, but the republicans undid them. we have to do those basic things. everyone knows it's those basic things -- >> before all of that, one of the thangs that drove opposition to the affordable care act was ss
that perhaps the obama administration did not accurately predict or prevent. >> so, first of all, we need to be accurate. the health care inflation rate has actually stabilized under the affordable care act. in certain markets like some of the exchanges you have seen very steep rises in premiums. there are things to do. there are many, many cost control measures. one of the things i would say is the republican bill has zero cost control measures in it. they're not going to address affordability. i agree with you affordability is one of the things people care about, and quality. they want to make sure they get good quality. my book is about how can we improve the quality of the system and lower the cost. >> can you do that without mandates? that's what drove the opposition to obamacare. >> answer, simply, charlie is kn no. you can't have the sick people in the system and healthy people waiting to get sick before they
that's just the simple fact. we're going to have to accept that fact. you can either have mandates or auto enrollment, you just get basic coverage. >> you had two things in your book on how you choose the best doctor for yourself. two questions you should ask. >> the first one is, do they do open access scheduling which means they start the day with half of their appointment slots empty for people who walk in or happen to get sick or they need that checkup done. open access scheduling is very important. it's so the doctor doesn't say, i'll see you in six weeks or i'll double book you and everyone is waiting and being annoyed. the second one is, are they on some performance measurement plan, do they have something like patient-centered medical home so they're measuring their performance and trying to improve it. that is key because we want doctors who are going to do better and know how well they're doing. so open access and are they on performance measurement plan like a patient-centered
home. i would ask any doctor about that. >> dr. zeek emanuel, thank you. with ear out of time. they're going to yell at us, gayle. you know how they yell at us. >> i hate being yelled at. >> always more to talk anti when it comes to health care. >> "prescription for the future" going on sale. we'll be right back. ...that represents skin. the paper is dissolving... and dove is not dissolving... at all! with
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. national geographic reports on the first climbers to reach the top of el capitan in yosemite. alex hanol made it up the nearly 3,000 grant it wall on saturday. it is described as possibly the greatest feat of pure rock climbing in history. he did it in under four hours. >> variety says wonder woman is a global smash hit. the warner brother superhero movie brought in $223 worldwide on its opening weekend, took in more than
ameri america. the best record opening by a female director. i know, gaiyle, you were there. >> bravo to her. highly recommend the movie. >> stock market's record high close on friday is one of several milestones this year. americans are less confident their ability to make the right investment decisions. on "cbs this morning," blackrock reveals its new global investor pulse survey. it found health care and cost of living concerns. four in ten americans are not starting saving for retirement. have not done that. blackrock president rob kapito is here. are you surprised by the results? >> i'm actually very happy with the results. last time i was here, people were in 67% cash in their accounts, not invested. this year we're down to 58%. still very high, but we're
making progress. maybe it's this show, creating awareness. >> maybe so. i was focusing in terms of what their concerns are? >> the same as all of our concerns. high cost of living and the cost of health care. that's on the front page and they're very concerned about that. it depends what category you're here. it's very hard, especially if you're on social security, to know that the cost of living adjustment is going to be below that of what health care costs are. and depending upon how much you are saving, you're starting to know that you're living longer. when did living longer become a bad thing? it's a good thing. but it means that people haven't saved enough for those extra ten to 12 years for retirement. that's what we're trying to do, create awareness that it's not timing the markets. it's time in the market. you can't start early enough to get the returns that you're going to need to be able
retire in dignity. >> we're showing this graphic now. what group of individuals are not saving money? >> norah, it would be obvious, the millennials because they know they have a lot more time. but where rates are today, it's going to take a lot more time to accumulate that money so they can start early. i think they need to focus on their parents as well because they need to save for retirement and sometimes when i tell this to millennials, they don't listen to me until i tell them that their parents are going to move back in with them. >> wait, but i'm already living with my parents. >> let me figure this out. how much should we be saving? do you have different amounts of saving for different age groups? >> i think what you first need to do is try to understand how much you're going to need. so in the past, $50,000 a year is what someone needed to retire. at 6 a
$500,000 to live the next ten years. now you're going to live 15, 18, 20 years further and they haven't saved enough. it depends on what rates are and what your investments are. certainly cash is going to delay and delay, and the last three years we've been doing this survey, if you had been invested, you would have done much better, but people are afraid to invest. >> is $50,000 still a good number to keep in mind. i know it varies depending on what your needs are. >> it depends on your run rate. there's something -- during your life span you accumulate money and there's a certain point where you decouple late money. there's systems that can calculate this for you. blackrock has one called i retire. you put in how much money you have. and it will tell you from 65 on out, what you will have, or figure out what your run rate is, what you live on. it will tell you how much you need and where to invest it. byere are tools for this.
point of the survey, 90% of the people that use technology today to understand their finances are having a good experience, and that's because there's more transparency. they can get their questions answered. they can see exactly what they have, and that spans the goal. the average person using technology is 48 years old. it's not just for millennials. people are spending half the time on the internet, is about their financial goals and questions about finances. >> quite interesting. >> i like that. rob kapito, always good to have you here. thank you so much. the votes for sunday's tony's awards are waiting to be counted. judges from the american theater wing and carnegie-mellon have already selected a teacher to take home the tony award for excellence in theater education. this year's winner is rachel harry from hood river, oregon. jamie wax shows us what inspired her to make an impact on her students on
>> just remember everybody is holding a pose for a very long time. >> reporter: affectionately known as crumb, rachel harry has been showing students have to find their mark and light a stage for 31 years. >> what led you to teach in theater in high school specifically? >> i love teenagers. i love everything they're going through, the drama. >> she really changes people's lives. that's incredible. >> reporter: students agree she's much more than a teacher. >> she's definitely a mother figure. >> i can't imagine what it would have been like growing up outside of here. >> tay lynn is a former student and one of crumb's two children? >> she never wanted us far from here. we were never far from the theater. >> reporter: before she took to the stage as a teacher, she had other plans. >> i wanted to be a dancer. i want to
a ballet major. i loved dancing all day, but i can't really fit. i fit in with theater kids. >> strong kids are a beacon in and out of the classroom, and sometimes they'll need to rely on that strength themselves. >> in 2006, you went through a really rough year. >> yeah, that was bad. >> she faced divorce and a cancer diagnosis at once. >> i said, you know, i'm looking at this as a giant, huge, teachable moment. how does someone cope with cancer? and the kids were awesome. >> do you remember watching your mother go through that? >> i do. my brother and i shaved all our hair off. she never showed a sign of weakness. she kept going. >> my teaching is my art, it's who i am. people were saying you need to take off off work. i said i can't. don't ask me to do that, please. is
this is my world. >> reporter: more than ten years later and crumb is still feeling her community's love, support and on this day, recognition from the tony awards for excellence in theater education. >> you were selected as the educator of the year, congratulations. [ cheers and applause ] were we surprised her with the news in front of her students. she couldn't leave the stage without offering all of us another lesson. >> i had to work really hard and lopts of times i felt like giving up but i didn't. you guys keep at it. follow your dreams. will you do that for me? [ cheers and applause ] >> i love all of you. thank you. >> as you can see, they love her right back. a remarkable and dedicated teacher. rachel harry will receive her tony award during the broadcast. her school's theater department gets $10,000. i've got to tell you, there is no star we're more exc t
>> i can tell by the way she sits in the chair and that funky haircut she's something special. >> a true ar tift. >> she said she loves teenagers. >> i do believe teaching saftd her life after meeting her. >> looking for her on sunday night. >> you can watch the 71st annual tony awards this sunday night at 8:00, 7:00 central right here on cbs. the so-called snapchat climbers we've been telling you about from the last year are back from the summit everest. they're here to show their highs and lows over their
me to listen carefully. i'm ralph northam,aught and when survivors of the virginia tech shooting asked me to support an assault weapons ban and close the gun show loophole, i took on the fight. i saw what those weapons can do as an army doctor during the gulf war. now, i'm listening carefully to donald trump, and i think he's a narcissistic maniac. whatever you call him, we're not letting him bring his hate into virginia.
ladies and gentlemen, nye only is my phone not dead, but that is adrian ballinger with no oxygen on the top of the world. here we are. one year later, you did it. >> you did it and how. that's the voice of mountain climber cory richards cheering on partner adrian ballinger on the top of mt. everest. the two documented their journey on snapchat. >> we snapped the plan. >> i don't think we snapped the plan. >> moving to 25,000 feet again.
>> it's going to be really high. that's an understatement. >> higher than you've ever been. >> they spent more than a month on everest so they could learn to endure some of the highest altitudes on the planet. their goal was to summit it together without the use of oxygen. cory was forced to turn back, he did not give up. used supplemental oxygen. both at the table: charlie said they're going to make it. you did make it. what was it like for you, adrian, because cory turned back? you think we're not going to make it together and he comes, he reappears. >> it was this incredible moment. i knew i would continue like cory did last year without me. but then to have cory come back around. i don't remember the radio calls, he was there, fist bumping and yelling and encouraging me. he had the oxygen so he had extra energy. it was the most powerful moment of the whole trip for me, gave >> that energy.
>> for me there was so many things different. i had a different diet this year and trained really differently. ultimately i had to let go of my ego a little bit. >> meaning? >> i'm a slower climber than cory is above 8,000 meters. last year i tried to keep up and tried to keep up until i exploded and turned around. this year, this is how i'm going to climb the mountain, be patient with my body. it was enough to get me on top. >> cory, you made the decision you couldn't make it without the oxygen. you turned around but then decided to keep going. what changed your mind? >> an innate feeling that this wasn't something i could give up that easily. the decision to turn around and not do it, it was based on ego. i've done this without oxygen, i'm not going to do it with oxygen, which is silly. this en the opportunity arose, and i turned around, to be fair, going om
is like going from clark kent to superman. it's unbelievable. >> literally doing circles around me. >> adrian, describe that final push. how many hours? >> our final summit push was 41 hours from when we left 26,000 feet, 25,500 feet and went to the summit and back down. we rested some during that time to hydrate, but no sleep. it's just too high to sleep. you probably wouldn't wake up. 41 hours. i remember the last three hours were probably from here to the side of the studio, that's how little the distance is, and it takes that much time. it's heartbreaking to move that slowly. and it took all this support for me to be able to keep taking these steps and push through. >> some reports that too many people are trying to climb mt. everest and it's too dangerous. >> it's absolutely dangerous. >> i think there's too many
people trying to climb it which leads to unnecessary deaths. it's people, companies taking on unqualified clients and making poor decisions and those clients don't have any reference for the kind of trouble they're getting into. >> some people died while you were making the climb. >> seven people killed while we were on the mountain. you do see bodies when you're climbing the mountain. >> you see bodies? >> because they're so difficult to carry back down from those extreme altitudes. >> stepping over bodies, that doesn't deter you? >> for me it adds to the seriousness of what we do and makes me think about is it worth it and how am i going to climb the mountain? that's why i turned around last year. i didn't want to be one of those bodies. >> never occurred to me that bodies are there in your wake and you actually see them. you both look thinner to me this time. that's not a criticism. but it's noticeable. are you? >> i think even if my diet and
focus, i still lost 12 or 15 pounds, 10% of my body weight. >> what's the caloric intake? >> they estimate you're using 8,000 or more calories a day when climbing that high, just surviving at altitude. probably i could put in somewhere in the vicinity of 1,000 calories a day. you know you can't do that for that many days. >> this is not the toughest mountain to climb even though it's the highest? >> it's so relative. it depends. the hardest climb in the world, and you could be doing everest by a new route without oxygen, and that could be the hardest climb in the world. k2 could be the hardest mountain in the world. it's dependent on how you choose to climb. so doing it without oxygen, obviously -- >> what's the next challenge for the two of you? >> how many hamburgers can i eat today. >> i'm focusing on milkshakes. >> shake shack, there's the number. >> are you hungry? >> i am so hungry.
it's crazy. when you come down, your stomach has shrunk, so you feel literally famished, you can't eat. nothing feels good or tastes good. it's taken me three or four days to get back. >> i think if you went to shake shack, they'll give you a burger or two. >> we're on our way. >> adrian ballinger, cory, great to have you. tourists at the eiffel tower have a new way to see paris, the zip line that sends visitors at
he's somebody who says,. i am going to make change. and i wanna make change not for the richest, not for the most powerful, i'm gonna make change to make this economy work better for hardworking families. that's who he is. i'm tom perriello, and as governor i'll fight to make sure every virginian gets a fair shot, that leaves no region or race behind. let's prove that donald trump's values are not virginia values.
what's the story behind green mountain coffee and fair trade? let's take a flight to colombia. this is boris calvo. boris grows mind-blowing coffee. and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. all for a smoother tasting cup. green mountain coffee.
with meaghan mooney this morning. >> hi, welcome. >> how was your weekend? >> my weekend was great. how was yours. >> somebody stopped me in the elevator and said mine was too short. mine was too long. it was cleaning. i'm ready to get back. >> any weekend, even if i'm cleaning it's a great weekend. >> that's good. >> want to do my apartment? >> no, i don't want to clean your house. i'm fine with just mine. >> if anybody wants to. >> it's like the worst. you're such a good organizer. >> people tell me all the time i'm really organized. >> i think anything compared to me is really good organization. >> everybody's laughing in the background. you guys know what i'm talking about. >> you're a bag lady. >> yes, i am. i have 33. >> you have lots of bags when you come in the office. >> lots of stuff. >> and i have one bag. >> yep. >> but it has like compartments and tiers. >> i can't imagine having kids and having
what's going on today? >> this morning meaghan, i woke up this morning i was in tears watching the cardiology of ariana grande's benefit -- watching the coverage of ariana grande's benefit concert. grande's all star benefit drew in more than 50,000 fans. pharrell williams was there singing happy. katy perry, justin bieber, miley cyrus and many many more joined the 23-year-old pop star on stage to help raise more than $13 million for victims of the attack, and it's all organized through the red cross. now grande told the crowd that music is the medicine. ♪ [ music ] >> wow. >> super inspiring. she's so young, and i think it was really nice to go back so soon. >> she ac