tv CBS This Morning CBS June 26, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT
ay. captions by: caption colorado email@example.com captioning funded by cbs good morning26th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking news. two terror attacks. gun men target terrorists at beach hotels in tunisia. and one plus a sightseeing plane crashes into a cliff. >> and univision drops donald trump's miss usa pageant. we begin with today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> the events taking place in tunisia and france but it can happen anywhere.
>> deadly terror attacks overseas. >> two gunmen firing indiscriminately in tunisia. 27 people have been confirmed dead. in france, a man was beheaded in what appears to be an infamous terror attack. two others were injured in the assaults. president obama travels to charleston to eulogize reverend pinckney. in list well, ninealaska, nine people have died. obamacare is bad for americans and bad for the country. >> the supreme court rejected a challenge to the president's health care plan. >> it violates the whole tenor of america. donald trump firing back on charges univision will be dropping the miss usa pageant following his comments on latinos. >> they can't do this. i'm going to have to sue univision now. angry taxi drivers set fires
in an attack against uber. a stupid stunt and he almost makes it. >> all that -- >> and take a deep breath now. >> with the minting of new nba drafts. >> i grew up a knicks fan. the knicks stink. >> this is a good gamble. >> and all that matters -- >> the affordable care act is here to stay. >> now we can do anything we want. we can play chainsaw tag. if we get hurt it's not our problem. it's america's problem, together. >> on "cbs this morning." >> hit me bobby. >> we have decided we are going to be running for president this year. >> your campaign may be in trouble when you cannot carry a majority of your immediate family. t
this is a cbs news special report. i'm charlie rose in new york. a supreme court ruling announced minutes ago extends same sex marriage in america. the justices rule 5-4 that state doss not have -- states do not have the law to outlaw. >> this is a historic day. jan is outside and has a copy of the decision. you cannot imagine the roar of the court when the decision was announced. this crowd has been waiting for and this nation has been waiting for this. 5-4 decision by anthony kennedy
and joined by four liberal justices supreme court confirmed same sex marriage is law of the land. it's a constitutional right for kbrksfor gay and lesbians to marry. all 50 states must recognize and perform same sex marriages. the conservative justices have each written separate opinions. this is no surprise with justice anthony kennedy, also a conservative, writing this opinion. we're going to go over it in the next hour to come. i can show you the passionate responses from the conservatives and assure a passionate opinion from justice kennedy. he sees this as his issue going back to 2003. he's been the pivotal voice on this court for gay rights.
today he did not disappoint. same sex marriage he wrote, must be allowed under the united states constitution. >> jan, as you were saying this is where justice kennedy was expected to go. it's significant he gave the 5-4 majority. >> that's true. you never know with justice kennedy. on the issue of gay rights he's also seen it as one it was can demeanor -- was demeaning for gays and lesbians to be treated different. there was some question would he go this far? most believed and it was proven today justice kennedy would continue the path he started in 2003. i was in the courtroom back then when he ruled gays and lesbians could not be prosecuted for con
sensual sex that air bedtheir bedrooms. people in the room were leaping at such a historic ruling then. this is the explanation point, final point for this nation. same sex marriage is the law of the land. >> let's talk about the practical implications of people in america. 37 states recognize same sex marriage. what does it mean for people in the other 13 states? >> when this decision is implemented, thooirley'll be allowed to marry. in states where they said you won't be able to marry. that doesn't matter. what matters is the constitution. the constitution says gay and lesbian be treated equally. they have the right to marry. that means every state, gays and lesbians will be allowed to
marry like heterosexual couples. the four conservative justices have always emphasized states should be able to make decisions. >> such a land mark ruling. you answered it. i was wondering what the decision said. what was the overwhelming argument? >> this was shoved in our hands within minutes of set issing. this is a state issue. they've each written separately to make their points. there will be much to digest in this ruling. this debate is going to continue to in america. if you look at the public opinion, it's shifted dramatically on the issue of gay marriage. in some ways the court is tracking along with that public opinion. while yes, this is going to remain deeply devicive issue of this supreme court but the nation polls show public opinion is changing rapidly. >> jan, on the line the significance of this.
it put this is decision i assume up along with brown versus education can and other places that have had profound impact on people in america. >> charlie, many have said this is the civil rights issue of our time. that is the way gay rights advocates are going to be seeing it and characterizing it. i can't tell you -- i don't know how loud this noise is coming through on the microphone but it's euphoric. the mood is this. they believe it's unfair to treat them unlike everyone else. that's what justice kennedy embraced in this ruling today. gays and lesbians cannot be treated differently when it comes to marriage. there will be a lot to digest and how broadly this ruling can be applied. what does it mean for other
forms of discrimination in the work place. that will continue. a landmark ruling on same sex marriage. a fight that's rewarded today with a victory 5-4 with justice kennedy writing it. >> historic indeed. we're expecting to hear from president obama after this decision. bill plant is at the white house. bill? >> they're just as euphoric here but probably lower key. saw the pictures yesterday at the celebration in the oval office when the affordable health care act was affirmed. i'm sure we'll see that today. the white house was more concerned about health care than they were about this particular case. they believed that justice kennedy who had a strong record of being in favor of gay rights would probably provide the swing vote in this 5-4 decision.
they weren't so sure about the health care vote yesterday with the 6-3 victory. this is a string of victories for the white house, something the president can add to his resume to his list of accomplishments. we know we will hear from him later today. we're not sure exactly when. >> bill plante from washington. vote was 5-4. you know this is landmark decision. jan, can you tell us about it how it broke down? >> justice kennedy in the majority decision joined by four liberal justices just some of the language in here is so affirming and powerful for gay and lesbian couples. he's almost saying to them i get it. i know what you're feeling and the constitution does not allow you to be included. i'm going to read you this one
pass act. passage. they seek fulfillment for themselves. their hope is not to be condemned to live in loneliness excluded from civilization's oldest institutions. they ask for equal dignity in the eyes of the law. the constitution grants them that right. i think that kind of powerful language going further in some ways. this is what gays and lesbians hoped for and want had the he cannot be excluded that they belong and can participate in this institution like everyone else. >> one gist tweeted gay marriage can now officially be called marriage everybody. you can tell by the crowd they feel that away too. >> exactly. good point. it's just marriage. >> let me ask you jan. i understand of the four justices that descended, each of
them wrote one. talk about the significance of that. >> that is correct. sometimes you see -- we're getting through chief justice, justice solito have written. this was a complex case. the issue may be simple. there's ways the court could have resolved it on constitutional grounds. they're going to explain their own viewpoint. they may all come down in slightly different ways why they're saying the court is wrong. at the end of the day, they're the descentdscenddescenders. let me give you this example. here's a passage from justice olito, very conservative. this is how he casts this. in today's decision you assert the constitutional right of the people to decide whether to keep or alter the traditional understanding of marriage. that's how you hear from the
conservative justices that this should have been left to people to decide. if you think about it -- this is a point john roberts made -- people are deciding in favor of same sex marriage. why not let this political debate play out instead of letting the courts say this is how it has to be? 37 states already allow it. let this continue to play out, and let the people decide. the supreme court today said that is not good enough. the ruling and affirming for the right to be full participants in our institutions is going to be a very powerful statement not only holdings but words in this decision. >> all right jan crawford thank you. i know nancy is on capitol hill and has reaction from some of the 2016 presidential candidates. this is going to be an issue in the campaign, is it not, nancy? >> reporter: it absolutely is norah. we've heard from the candidate
hillary clinton who tweeted proud to celebrate historic victory for marriage equality. i don't know how well you can see this but she tweeted a second time with the word history in rainbow lettering. this is something she and other democrats are celebrating. martin o'malley tweeting the former governor of maryland running of president. today the supreme court affirmed marriage is a human right not a state right. this is something that even republicans saw coming. they saw which way the winds were blowing when it came to public opinion. this had become an increasingly tricky issue. they had been muted because they knew the supreme court was likely to take this step. many in the country felt this was a right, but at the same time they knew their base felt differently. >> nancy is on capitol hill. a historic day in america.
supreme court making all marriage equal. >> all marriage equal under the law. >> this was already ifn 37 states. i loved the tweet, now gay marriage is just marriage. >> watch at cbs news.com/live. many of you will turn now to "cbs thishi morning." this has been a special report. as we continue for those of you in the west a new wave of terrorism has killed dozens of people on three continents. we're following attacks at a u.s. factory in france a mosque in kuwait and two beach hotels in tunisia. >> gunmen killed at least 27 people in that tunisia attack in the resort town of sousse. most of the victims are german and british tourists.
clarissa is tracking the story. what's going on? >> reporter: most of the dead are tourists who were on the beach when gunmen attacked those two beach hotels in the popular tourist destination of sousse in tunisia. tourists reported hearing heavy machine gun fire. one woman posted photographs online that she claims show two of the victims, a man and a woman in their bathing suits lying lifeless on the sand. tourists barricaded themselves in their hotel rooms as you can see in these photographs. and there were reports of exchanges of gunfire between police and the gunmen. this image posted online was said to show one of the gunmen after he had been killed by police. these are busy beaches, especially at this time of year. this is really a popular tourism destination. this is another huge blow for tunisia. just three months ago, more than
20 people were killed in the bardeau museum. most of them were foreign tourists. the perpetrators of that attack claimed they were linked to isis. tunisia has the largest number of fighters in syria and iraq but as of yet, no one has claimed responsibility for this attack. gayle? >> thank you cla race. francois hollande says terrorists attacked a u.s.-owned gas company. an explosion at the factory entrance wounded two others. elizabeth palmer reports on how the suspect and several other people are under arrest. >> french police answered an emergency call to the air products factory this morning. after a car had crashed through the gates and into some oxygen cylinders which exploded. nearby a decapitated body was found. his head stuck on the factory gate and covered in arabic
writing. local reports say the victim was a local man who had been in the area making a delivery. the factory which makes compressed gas for use in industry had huge storage tanks on the property. if the attackers had succeeded in blowing these up this would have been a catastrophe. but police say only two people were wounded in this morning's smaller explosion. at a press conference outside the building france's interior minister said the main suspect in custody was known to the police. they had opened a file on him in 2006 for his extremist beliefs but they closed it again in 2008. france's president hollande ordered extra protection for the factories in this region. the authorities clearly preparing for the possibility that it wasn't an isolated attack. elizabeth palmer cbs news london.
also isis is claiming responsibility for a deadly attack this morning in kuwait. it killed at least 25 people. more than 200 others were wounded. witnesses say the bomb went off as people were on their knees praying. >> this is a scary time with those multiple attacks. we'll have much m >> announcer: this weather report sponsored bity toa.
let's go places. trump's controversial comments. >> they are brnging drugs and rapists and some i assume are good people. >> one television network is cutting ties with donald trump over those remarks about mexican immigrants. ahead, how donald trump is firing back. plus we'll go back to jan crawford at the supreme court for the historic decision on
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he is scheduled to speak in the rose garden at 8:00 a.m. pacific. a car without i'm anne makovec live outside of san francisco city hall where there is gathering a same-sex marriage supporters. celebrating the fact that the supreme court has decided bans on same-sex marriage are unconstitutional. that means marriages will be recognized and performed nationwide and it means california's prop 8 is out the door. people gathered here at san francisco city hall crying and hugging at the announcement that happened at 7 a.m. this is a moment in history for a movement that started right here at san francisco city hall in 2004. i'm
good morning. liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." better news for 880 in oakland. the accident which had shut down lanes has been cleared so now 880 all lanes are open and that northbound direction it is beginning to recover for the commute leaving san leandro towards oakland. san mateo bridge backups continue at the toll plaza with sluggish traffic just beyond the pay gates to midspan. and at the bay bridge toll plaza, traffic backed up from west grand into the city. >> well, liza, i'll tell you weather today hot but not nearly as hot as lately. in fact, outside temperatures today will remain in the low to mid-90s for the warmest spots inland. 92 fairfield. 86 san jose. 67 pacifica. 80 san rafael. cooler still this weekend. getting down to the mid-80s for the warmest spots
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♪ supporters of same-sex marriage are celebrating this morning outside the supreme court. the justices ruled a few moments ago they have the right to get married in any state they choose. president obama calls the ruling a big step. #lovewins. we will bring you his remarks when he speaks in about a half an hour. welcome back to "cbs this morning." let's go back to jan crawford outside the supreme court. she's been reading this morning's decision that makes same-sex marriage legal in all states. >> gays and lesbians have a right to be treated like everyone else. they cannot be excluded under
the constitution from institutions like marriage. they cannot be subject to a life of loneliness because of their sexual orientation. why not just let the voters decide? the chief justice john roberts summarized his dissent from the bench. i'm going to read a portion of that. it captures what opponents in the court were saying. the chief justice is pretty measured in this opinion. if you are among the many americans of whatever sexual orientation who favor expanding same-sex marriage by all means celebrate the achievement of a desired goal and the opportunity for a new expression of commitment to a partner but do not celebrate the constitution. it had nothing to do with it. roberts pointed this is not based on the constitution. voters should have been able to do this. this should have been left to the political process.
justice kennedy takes that argument square on in his majority opinion and he is saying sometimes you can't wait for the legislative process because the values the words, the ideals in the constitution apply to everyone. and that kind of sweeping expansive language it's that language that is going to be so powerful for gays and lesbians across the country who have fought for generations to get this historic ruling we've gotten today. and that is why you see the euphoria, the celebration, a momentous act and historic decision. many are saying the civil rights issue of our time. >> jan, my understanding is and tell me if i'm right, that the court looked at four separate cases in making this decision about same-sex marriage. >> that is correct. they all presented the same issue. four states where voters said we do not want to allow same-sex
marriage. so those were the reasons those four states were involved in this case. the leading case coming from ohio. the justices and ruling against ohio and the other states have made same-sex marriage the law of the land. many said the court continued this issue of two years ago when it struck down a federal law that defined marriage as between a man and a woman. justice scalia famously in his dissent to justice kennedy's opinion in that case predicted the right to marry was inevitable, the next shoe to drop. lower corts across the country started picking up that. we got that prediction from scalia today. it's the law of the land. time to show you some other headlines. vandals defaced confederate monuments in six states. someone spraypaunted black lives matter.
a statue in texas was also the target. the los angeles times says california lawmakers approved one of the toughest vaccine laws in the country. it would end exemptions for religious or personal beliefs. now only children with serious health issues would be allowed to opt out. unvaccinated children would need to be home schooled. violent protests against uber in france. taxi drivers angry over against competition from the rise sharing app blocked roads. riot police responded with teargas. courtney love was caught up in the paris protest. she tweeted out this picture saying she and her driver were held hostage briefly before escaping on motorcycles. google is testing its self-driving cars on streets in california. they are driving near the silicon valley headquarters without steering wheels or
pedals but human drivers are on board in case of trouble. there was a near collision between a google car and one operated by another company. they avoided a crash. donald trump threatens to sue the univision tv network. it will not carry next month's miss usa paggent because of trump's controversial comments about mexican immigrants opinion elaine quijano has this story. >> reporter: univision signed a multimillion-dollar deal to air miss universe and miss usa pageants. the network says it has no choice but to pull the plug. >> when mexico sends its people they're not sending their best. >> reporter: the controversy began the moment donald trump kicked off his white house bid and opened fire on the immigration debat.
>> they are bringing drugs, crime and they are rapists and some, i assume are good people. >> reporter: it drew outrage from the hispanic company with one artist inviteing people to take a swing at a donald trump pinata. but the fallout hit the real estate tycoon's bottom line. univision, the largest spanish language network in the u.s. announced it will not air next month's miss usa pageant and was cutting ties with the miss universe organization which trump partly owns. they pointed to trump's remarks about mexican immigrants and said at univision we see first hand the important role mexican immigrants and mexican-americans have had and will continue to have in building the future of our country. >> all you have to do is speak to the border patrol. we have some horrible people
coming in. >> trump stood by his comments and accused the mexican government of interfering. >> the reason univision broke the contract because a tremendous amount of pressure was put on the -- frankly, by mexico and by the leaders of mexico because they didn't like what i was saying about trade. >> it definitely was shocking especially as a latina woman living here in america who has parents who are immigrants. >> miss california usa will compete in the paggent next month. >> my family has worked very hard for their careers, their education, everything that they do. and that is not something that is rare. >> in a speech earlier this week, trump maintains the need for stronger borders but insists he has nothing against the mexican people. >> two waiters came up to me and said, mr. trump, we love you. i said where are you from? they said mexico.
i love mexico. >> they issued a statement saying donald trump's opinions do not represent those of nbc and we do not agree with his position on a number of issues including his recent comments on immigration. gayle? >> elaine thank you. the label says germany but the beer inside is made in the midwest. how a brewer is trying to make good with drinkers who thought they were getting the imports. if you are heading off to work and have things to, do set your dvr so you can watch cbs this morning any time. we'll still be here until 9:00.
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the world's largest brewer an hierz bush inbev reached a preliminary settlement with beer drinkers over an unusual class action lawsuit. they accuse the company who bought becks. the beer they thought was made in germany was made in missouri. vladimir duthiers is here. good morning. >> good morning. beks becks is a beer that's been around since 1823 but over the past few years it's been brewed in st. louis. they found out their favorite imported beer was not imported at all. now beck's drinkers coast to coast could be entitled to a refund. the lawsuit claimed that anheuser-busch used deceptive labeling to mislede customers into believing that beck's beer
here sold in the united states was made in germany when in fact it's made in america. a website will also be created so people can file electronically. the three original playoffs will get up to $5,000 each. anheuser-busch agreed to pay $3.5 million in legal fees. as part of the settlement anheuser-busch denies any wrongdoing. we believer labeling and packaging have always been truthful, transparent and in compliance with all legal compliance. ab brews becks at the highest quality standards and is proud to employ the finest american brewermasters. >> beer, there's a romance about beer. there's a whole lot of people who drank beck's and thought
their beer came from germany. >> the ab position is we're the world's biggest beer company. it's just a recipe. you brew it in germany, or in new york or in st. louis, it's the same thing. for these people who sued they say it's not the same thing. it's not the same water. they thought they were ripped off. >> the law firm released a statement on the settlement. >> we are pleased to achieve this excellent settlement for beck's beer purchasers. we hope the leadership at anheuser-busch has shown in settling this case leads to change throughout the industry. beck's isn't the only beer brewed in the u.s. japanese style kirin ichiban is brewed in california. red stripe originally from jamaica has been brewed in
wisconsin since 2012 and fosters, australian for beer is made in texas. they do disclose these beers are made in the usa. >> it's cheaper to make it. just like coca-cola is made in new york when it's distributed in new york. >> i don't know anybody -- i've been traveling to germany for years. i don't know anybody that drinks beck's beer. >> i know nothing about beer. does it matter where it's brewed if it tastes good? >> to me it tastes the same. good. >> thank you vladimir. good to see you. martina mcbride has team martina on her side. she tells us how one song inspired one teen to start serving others.
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timing is everything for this paraglider. this moving cable car is suspended nearly 500 feet above the ground. guess what. to make this stunt work the paraglider had to time the takeoff so he could reach the cable car when it was horizontal and not swinging. i want to know how many times it took to get it right. >> timing is everything in most things in life. the way he hit it it looked like it hurt but the way he's high-fiving, he's clearly okay. we're waiting for president obama to comment on the supreme court ruling on same-sex marriage. we'll bring you his statement live and get more reaction to the decision. just ahead on "cbs this morning."
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i'm anne makovec live at san francisco city hall where the rain bow pride flag is unfurled after the supreme court's decision this morning. there was a group that met here, you can see the tears and cheers. they were here for the announcement at 7:00 including several couples who have been in the fight since same-sex marriage began here at city hall in 2004. not only are previous marriages now valid everywhere, california's prop 8 is out the door. this is a moment in history in the place where it
liza battalones, as you make your way towards the bay bridge toll plaza, it is "friday light" most of the earlier backups are now gone. westbound traffic the metering lights are still on though just a brief delay as you make your drive out of oakland heading into san francisco. and do keep in mind that the earlier accident in san jose north 880 at coleman has just been cleared. we are still looking at backups for the busy north one commute in san jose. it's going to be heavy approaching 280 roads, stays heavy beyond mckee. that's "kcbs traffic." here's julie. >> thank you. today hot but not as hot as what you have seen over the last couple of days. highs today in the low to mid- 90s inland. 86 san jose. 67 pacifica. 83 santa rosa. the extended forecast shows today just the given a cooling trend that bottoms out this weekend with highs in the 80s. then rebounding next week once again flirting with triple digits.
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, june 26 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including the latest on the supreme court's ruling in favor of same-sex marriage we'll hear the response from president obama. first here is a look at today's "eye opener at 8." >> justices rule 5-4 that states do not have the right to outlaw same-sex unions. >> the decision the court was going to announce today was the landmark ruling. this crowd has been waiting for -- >> euphoric here but probably a little lower key in the wake of the supreme court victory for the administration. most of the dead are tourist whose were on the beach when
gunmen attacked those two beach hotels in tunisia. terrorists attacked a u.s.-owned gas station. a headless body was found at the scene. two weeks before miss usa was set to air the network says it has no choice but to pull the plug. >> i love mexico. a new poll just came out and revealed 55% of republicans are against gay marriage, 55%.: the poll also found 30% support gay marriage and 15% can't stop fanaticizing about it. >> announcer: today's "eye opener at 8" is presented by choice hotels. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the supreme court ruled a short time ago that same sex couples must be allowed to marry in all 50 states. in a 5-4 decision, the justices overturned same-sex marriage
bans in 14 states that still had them. >> we expect president obama to speak about this decision momentarily at the white house. we will bring you his comments live. jan crawford is at the supreme court where the ruling brought jubilation, and that is the word, at the supreme court today, and strong criticism. jan, good morning. we heard the roar shortly after 10:00 eastern time. >> reporter: the minute the news reached the courthouse steps, when the interns ran out with the decision the crowd erupted. the celebration was almost over overwhelm overwhelming, you couldn't hear yourself talk. inside the courtroom justice anthony kennedy writing this decision pour the court with the four liberal justices emphasized the reasoning behind this case that the gays and lesbians have fought to be treated equally, they were not to be condemned to live a life of loneliness, that they should be able to participate in the institution of marriage just like everyone else. sweeping words a powerful statement in what is a landmark ruling.
many people calling it the civil rights issue of our time. but on the other side chief justice john roberts, a conservative also summarizing his dissent and saying this is not about the constitution. this should have been an issue for the voters to decide. there are religious reasons that people oppose same-sex marriage and the voters in the political process should continue to play that out. that is the views of one dissenting justice. three other conservatives also writing their own dissent. the majority, however, carrying the day, that same-sex marriage is the law of the land and, in fact marriage is the law of the land for everyone. >> jan thanks. with us on the telephone is attorney david boyd. good morning. >> good morning. >> this culminates two decades of litigation about gay rights and same-sex marriage. you've been involved in that litigation. what are your thoughts? put it in context for us. >> this is a great, great day, charlie.
it's a gray day for committed loving gay and lesbian couple whose desire the equal right to marry, a great day for their children. but it's a great day for all americans. it's a great day for everybody who believes in the american culture, of constitutional rights, of freedom, liberty and equality. this decision, important constitutional decision says states cannot discriminate against their citizens. we've broken down the barriers of racial discrimination. we've broken down most of the barriers of gender discrimination. today we break down the final barrier of discrimination based on sexual orientation. >> dave, justice roberts wrote in his dissent, celebrate the opportunity for a new expression of commitment to a partner, but do not celebrate the constitution. it had nothing to do with it. what do you say to that? >> with respect to the chief
justice, i think the constitution had everything to do with this. it is our constitution that guarantees every american the fundamental right to marry. it is our constitution that guarantees every american the fundamental right to equality, to dignity, to liberty. the constitution hasn't changed. the constitution still guarantees those fundamental rights. what's changed is our understanding of same sex relationships. we now understand that people of the same gender are as capable of forming loving committed, enduring relationships as their heterosexual counterparts. we now understand that depriving them of freedom to marry seriously harms them seriously harms the children they're raising and does not do any good to society. we understand those things. once we understand those things the constitution requires that's quality be recognized and not wait for any legislature. we don't leave up to the
legislature freedom of press, freedom of speech freedom of religion, the right to be free from illegal searches an seizures, whether you'll permit interracial marriages. this is a matter of constitutional right. we have a constitution we have a supreme court. because there are certain rights that are so fundamental that no legislature, no temporary majority can deprive people of it. >> david, that's such an important point and certainly the one justice kennedy made in his opinion, that the fundamental right is inherent under the equal protection clauses of the 14th amendment. where will this decision stand in the supreme court 226-year history, along with what other major decisions. >> i think it stands with brown against board of education, loving against virginia which of course, was the supreme court decision that held that virginia could not deprive people of the right to marry people of different races.
it stands with cases that have recognized the right of freedom of speech and freedom of religion. it stakes out an important fundamental right, and it's one of a half dozen or dozen cases that i think looking back in history will be recognized as critical to fulfilling the promise of our founding documents of equality and liberty. >> david, the president said this is part of the journey towards equality. what else is there that's important in that march to equality? >> i think, charlie, we've now eliminated governmentally-based discrimination. we now have to work at eliminating the vestiges of a long history of discrimination that continues to exist in our society. just as the battle for ending racial discrimination didn't end
with brown against board of education, didn't end with loving against virginia and hasn't ended today, this is a critical step, an important step, but it is not the end of the battle for equality. >> all right, david bois, thank you for joining us this morning. >> absolutely. it's a great day. >> indeed. and we are waiting now for president obama to make his remarks b in the rose garden. bill plante is there at the white house. bill, good morning. >> good morning norah. we can see into the oval office. the president is apparently seated at his desk. i saw his hand poke out a moment ago. the white house cameras are circling him with audio, video recording and still cameras, probably on the phone talking to people about the supreme court decision. we expect him out here momentarily. they never tell us quite exactly when. there's also something else unusual this morning.
there is a huge number of the white house staff gathered on the lawn behind the cameras and in the portico between the west wing. it's an air of celebration that caps a week of very good news for this president. so they all want to be here to see it. >> part of that supreme court decision, i assume, also would have regarding trade legislation? >> reporter: that's right, charlie. the week began with the opening of another conversation about race which nobody was expecting, when the president used the n word. we had of course the trade agreement. >> thank you, bill. when the president appears, we'll bring you his remarks in a cbs news special report. it is 8:09. we'll take a quick check of your local weather.
ahead, president obama's remarks on the supreme court decision that legalizes same-sex marriage. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. introducing otezla apremilast. otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. some people who took otezla saw 75% clearer skin after 4 months. and otezla's prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't take otezlzlif this is a special report in new york president obama is about to speak at the white house. he will respond to the supreme court decision legalizing same-sex marriage across the united states. >> they struck down laws in 14
states that limited marriage to one man and one woman. jen crawford is outside where people have been celebrating for the past hour. jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's an historic day at the court and the country but no more here than at the supreme court. the minute the word reached the courthouse steps, the people here -- and there are hundreds and hundreds of people here -- erupted in celebration. they have fought for this for a generation. the ruling that same-sex marriage would be legal across the country, that states could not deny gays and lesbians to same-sex marriage that they cannot be treated differently on this issue from anyone else. they have to be treated equally under the constitution when it comes to the fundamental right to marry. there's going to be a crowd gathered here i'm sure for the hours to come. being here celebrating this ruling being able to say for
history that they were here watching history being made because this is something again, that the movement has fought for and hoped for and believed they would get. they firmly believe that justice kennedy would join the liberals to right this ruling just as he did. >> jan, now, the president of the united states addressing those in the rose garden. here now, the president. >> good morning. our nation was founded on a bedrock principle. that we are all created equal. the project of each generation is to bridge the meaning of those founding words with the realities of changing times. a never-ending quest to ensure those words ring true for every single american. progress on this journey often comes in small increments.
sometimes two steps forward, one step back compelled by the persistent effort of dedicated citizens. and then sometimes there are days like this where that slow steady effort is rewarded with justice that arrives like a thunderbolt. this morning, the supreme court recognized that the constitution guarantees marriage equality. in doing so they have reaffirmed that all americans are entitled to the equal protection of the law. though people should be treated equally, regardless of who they are or who they love this
decision will end the patchwork system we currently have. it will end the uncertainty, hundreds of thousands that same-sex couples face whether they are legitimate in the eyes of one state will remain if they decide to move or even visit another. this ruling will strengthen all of our communities by offering the all loving same-sex marriage couples the dignity across this great land. in my second inaugural address i said that if we are truly created equal, that truly the love we commit to one another must be equal as well. it is gratifying to see that principle enshrined into law by this decision. this ruling is a victory for jim
and the other plaintiffs in the case the victory for gay and lesbian couples that fought so long for their basic civil rights a victory for their children whose families will now be recognized as equal as any other. it's a victory for the allies and the friends and supporters who spent decades working and praying for change to come. and this ruling is a victory for america. this decision affirms what millions of americans already believe in their hearts. when all americans are treated as equal, we are all more free. my administration has been guided by that idea.
why we stopped defending the so-called defense of marriage act and why we were pleased when the court finally instruct the central provision of that discriminatory law. it's why we ended don't ask, don't tell. from extending full marital benefits to federal employees and their spouses to expanding hospital visitation rights for lb lbgt patients and their families and in ways that were unimaginable not too long ago. i know change for many of our lgbt brothers and sisters must have seen so slow for so long. but compared to so many other issues the change has been so swift. i know that americans of goodwill continue to hold a wide range of views on this issue.
opposition in some cases has been based on sincere and deeply held beliefs. all of us who welcome today's news should be mindful of that. recognize different viewpoints a deep commitment to religious freedom. today should also give us hope that on the many issues with which we grapple, often painfully, real change is possible. shifts in hearts and minds is possible. and those who have come so far on their journey to equality have a responsibility to reach back and help others join them. because for all our differences, we are one people stronger together than we could ever be alone. that's always been our story. we are big and vast and diverse,
a nation of people with different background and beliefs, different experiences and stories but bound by our shared experience that no matter how you started off or how and who you love america is a place where you can write your own destiny. we are a people who believe that every single child is entitled to life and liberty and the pursuit of happiness. for so much more work to be done to extend the full promise of america to every american. but today we can say in no uncertain terms that we've made our union a little more perfect. that's the consequence of a decision from the supreme court
but, more importantly, it is a consequence of the countless small act of courage of millions of people across decades who stood up who came out, who taught the parents, parents who loved their children no matter what. folks who were willing to endure bullying and taunts and stayed strong and came to believe in themselves and who they were and slowly made an entire country
realize that love is love. what an extraordinary achievement but what a vindication of the belief that ordinary people can do extraordinary things. what a reminder of what bobby kennedy once said about how small actions can be like pebbles being thrown into a still lake and ripples of hope cascade outwards and change the world. those countless are often
anonymous heroes. they deserve our thanks. they should be very proud. america should be very proud. thank you. >> the president of the united states eloquently reminding us speaking from the heart, that this has been a long struggle but the struggle comes like a thunder bolt on the day that makes all of the sacrifice worthwhile. >> he said sometimes he takes two steps forward and one step back but america is a place you can write your own destiny. today we say on no uncertain terms we have made our union a little more perfect today. >> yes. that all people are treated equally regardless of who they are and who they love. clearly, an historic day. this will affect people's lives, their deepest desires and hope and how they feel about tlaur loved ones and that's a really
important change. >> and #lovewins is the number one hash tag on twitter right now. >> yeah. the jan crawford has been outside of the supreme court all morning and spoke to one of the plaintiffs who is one of the heroes. jan? >> reporter: yes. we're joined by the man who fought his battle all the way to the supreme court to have your marriage recognized in the state of ohio in the courtroom today. so what was it like when you heard that and what did the president say? >> the president said thank you for your fight, for everything that you've done for the country. you've taken a great step forward today and it's due to people like you. and the courtroom was just -- when my name was read when our case number was read i just jumped up in my seat a little bit and immediately started crying. >> reporter: you started crying? >> i did. >> reporter: when you heard
justice kennedy's words from the opinion. what did that mean to you? >> finally, i am an american and just that i could finally relax knowing that the state of ohio can never erase our marriage certificate. >> reporter: because that's what you wanted you wanted to have his name on the death certificate. >> that's all we wanted. respect and dignity. >> reporter: what jumped out at you when you heard the opinion read? >> right now, it is -- >> reporter: is it a blur? >> everything from that moment is a blur. >> reporter: what about the vice president? what did he say? >> he called me his hero. that's what i remember. yeah. >> reporter: and, you know the president when he spoke to you, he said it shows your case when you're in that courtroom hearing justice kennedy, were you thinking of your partner? >> oh absolutely. i was thinking of john the entire time. i was playing with our wedding rings that are fused together on my hand and just thinking about him the entire time.
>> reporter: all right. so this has been an historic day for you and millions of americans across the country. we appreciate you being with us. >> thank you. >> thank you jan. >> thank you. our coverage will continue throughout the day on our cbs station. watch it at cbsnews.com/live. this has been a cbs news special report. in the headlines about an hour ago the supreme court ruled same-sex marriage is legal. that means states cannot enforce bans and same-sex couples have the right to marry anywhere in the u.s. and the party is already getting started in san francisco.
people at city hall celebrating. this weekend is the annual pride parade. ahead on "cbs this morning," the soccer star behind one of the most iconic sports moments in history, brandi chastain talks about the world cup victory in '99 and what the u.s. team needs to do to beat female announcer: when you see this truck, it means another neighbor is going to sleep better tonight because they went to sleep train's ticket to tempur-pedic event. find the tempur-pedic that's right for you and see why they're the most highly recommended bed in america. plus, get three years interest-free
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enjoy it. westbound traffic looking okay leaving oakland heading into san francisco just a brief delay from 880 much lighter than usual getting towards the bay gates this morning. now, traffic on 880 northbound through oakland still recovering following this morning's accident which had lanes shut down. san mateo bridge holding steady that's a great commute so far this morning. no problems getting into the peninsula. and what a weekend it will be in san francisco. expect big time traffic delays for pride weekend. the parade starts this sunday at 10:30 at market and beal. julie? >> i echo what a weekend it will be weather-wise. it's going to be a beautiful weekend. we are going to get rid of those triple digits we have been seeing lately and cooling down today at the beginning of a cooling trend. low to mid-90s for the warmest spots inland today. 86 san jose. 92 fairfield. 68 in san francisco. 83 in santa rosa. the extended forecast shows this is just the beginning of a cooling trend that bottoms out saturday and sunday. highs in the mid-80s. mid-60s for san francisco. rebounding though next week with a return likely of a few triple digits.
editor for "sports illustrated's" website tweeted, and here some people argue that women's soccer isn't worth watching. to which "sports illustrated" contributor responded with this tweet, not women's soccer women's sports in general not worth watching. >> i guess i'm not surprised you work for "sports illustrated." you put out a swimsuit issue dedicated entirely to women notwho don't play sports, unless you think it's a sport to cover both boobs with one arm. >> a lot of people disagree with that. it is hard to cover both boobs
with one arm. >> depending on the size of your boobs. >> there you go. welcome back to "cbs this morning." do you have a comment dear? >> no. >> there's a time to talk and a time to be silent. >> you probably remember this iconic photo of brandy chastain after the team's dramatic win in 1989. now she's here in studio 57 -- >> let's see it. >> in yellow! team usa is hours away from picking up where she left off. questions people are asking are they playing their best game. martina mcbride's fans are serving those in need. see how she found a way to find harmony with one special member of her audience. niem to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. lululemon is recalling draw strings in more than 300,000 women's tops they have hard
metal or plastic tips that can snap back. customers reported injuries to their faces and eyes. tops come in a variety of colors and styles. they were sold from 2008 through 2014. the latin times looks at an incredible story of survival in south america. a mother and her baseball by boy lived through five days in a colombian jungle after a plane crash that killed the pilot. the woman drank coconut water and rain that allowed her to breast-feed the baby. she was found by a red cross volunteer wednesday starving and in shock. a couple married for 6 years died hours apart. family members say the two couldn't bear to be separated. they recently moved into the same room at a new zealand nursing home. 94-year-old hugh died of cancer. less than two hours later 92-year-old joan suffered a
stroke. there's something very lovely about that. really beautiful. they're together again. the "orlando sentinel" reports on disney world joining a list of growing selfie stick bans. disney says the selfie sticks have become a growing safety concern for both guests and cast members. "time" reports on how "the daily show" is saying good-bye to jon stewart. starting today come central will start streaming more than 2,000 episodes of his show. it starts with his first appearances in 1999. the final episode of "the daily show" with stewart as a host will air on august 6th. >> wow. this morning team usa is preparing for the quarterfinals of the women's world cup. tonight the americans take on china. the first time the two countries will face each other in the competition since the 1999 final. that is the year that brandi chastain led the u.s. squad to victory with an iconic penalty kick. brandi and the big win graced
the cover of magazines all around the world. >> goal! [ cheers and applause ] >> brandi chastain. look at that. she joins us here at the table. so great to have you. >> a little nervous when i see that. >> it's exciting right? >> just being in that moment is so wonderful. >> some say that's the biggest moment in the history of women's sports. some say it changed soccer. this was a big thing. >> it was a great world cup. not just that kick i think leading up to it the process of getting there, women's world cup being serious about putting this from coast to coast in large stadiums. for the first time women's world cup lived in an arena that was really only dominated by men. >> i thnk it's interesting, you look at that tape and say i wonder if it's going to go in? >> i do get nervous. i know how it ends, but i do.
something wonderful about sports in that way. there always has to be a little mystery. >> that was 1999. it's 2015. we're watching the women's soccer team do so well and tonight a rematch against china. what does it mean for women's sports? what does it mean for soccer? >> well, this tournament is obviously, we know it's the world game. we had eight teams go, thailand switzerland, spain holland, cameroon. it's really changing the way the world perceives women in sports. for young girls a chance perhaps the first time to dream about something outside something local or community. i think it just uplifts everybody. sport is a vehicle for change. it's a wonderful opportunity to see people's strength and fortitude and resiliency. there's a lot more going on than just soccer going on in the women's world cup. >> you know a little something about beating china. what do you think they need to do? are you nervous for them?
>> i'm excited for them. i'm noter in in vows for them. people talk about, they haven't done this not doing this well. >> everybody has an opinion. >> it's good because i think opinions bring about thoughtful perspective. what this team needs is to be themselves. they should be confident in who they are. they wouldn't be in this position if they weren't good. that really is the mentality the coach should be bringing the the locker room and reminding these players, you have what it takes to win. now go out there and do it. >> some controversy regarding the astro turf. what do you make of that? >> i don't like the fact that the world cup is being played on the turf. they would never do that in men's soccer. that obviously is a slap in the face for the women's game. fifa know that. they had a power to make a difference and they didn't. the world cup is being played on it. everybody is playing on the same field. so our team isn't being anymore affected than anybody else. in that way the playing field is even. >> what about the continue very
zee surround see surrounding hope solo. >> that's being put to bed. what they're worried about is china. if they don't focus on that the tourpment will end abruptly. >> i know you spoke with ben tracy about which team would win, the 1999 soccer team or the 2015 soccer team. which team is better? >> that would be a hell of a game. both of our teams have great strengths. we have a lot of similarities as well, and a lot of dynamic personalities. i love to see that. >> what do you think about the perception of women's soccer. do you get frustrated and think this is a really important game and a lot of people should be walking and watching and talking about it. i think he's in the minority. what's sad is the women's world cup is again more about just the football being played on the
field. the value of that should not be lessened. >> give me a one-word reaction to the photo on the cover of "sports illustrated." >> one word? charlie, that's tough. >> extraordinary. >> it's everything. >> to me it's got to be the greatest -- >> empowerment. >> that's really good. when you get excited, do you still rip off your top? >> it's not quite the same but i try. that moment i think led to a lot of life change and a lot of impact. for me starting non-profits for girls, taking heading out of youth soccer. >> a good note to end on empowerment. brandi chastain, good to see you. >> go usa. >> go usa! country music sensation is giving voice to a remarkable grassroots charity. >> here is martina mcbride. >> up next the lovely martina mcbride and
>> reporter: martina mcbride is a recording industry mainstay a performer whose music has a deep impact on her many fans. none more than sheila jones. >> i think instead of speaking to your head, it speaks to your heart and inspires you to go above and beyond. ♪ when you're week i'll be strong ♪ ♪ when you let go i'll hold on ♪ >> reporter: one song in particular about a husband supporting his cancer-stricken wife gave jones an idea that ignited a four-year-old movement known as team martina which has raised more than a quarter million dollars while becoming a worldwide charitable phenomenon. >> the first thing we did was a breast cancer walk in nashville, and we had people come to nashville from ten or 12 different states. i had no idea there were so many people around the country that would want to join in.
♪ i'm going to love you through it ♪ >> reporter: facebook postings got the word out and the money raised was soon going to additional causes including a school in guatemala for abused girls, and $30,000 for a playground in atlanta. >> this must be incredibly gratifying phenomenon for you to have your name associated with this chartdable.orgitable organization right? >> it is. it's very gratifying. the thing anti team martina that's so different is it was started by the fans. >> do you think as an artist that music can be therapy? >> absolutely. music is powerful. music can heal can inspire. it can motivate. it can lift someone up. it can give someone hope. >> you guys are in for a treat tonight. >> reporter: when we met up with
martina mcbride before a concert in merrillville indiana, she had just come from a food pantry in gary filled with team martina volunteers. >> there's meat, protein dairy. there's juice inside. >> teamwork. >> reporter: team martina member kelly hale a cancer survivor drove from her home in florida to help out. >> it's a great feeling obviously, and to do something like this is very close to my heart. >> reporter: which brings us back to sheila jones. mcbride was so moved by her devotion that she hired her last year changing the volunteer gig into a full-time paid position. >> she said, you know i'd like to do this with you and make you part of our company, and i think i cried. >> reporter: earlier this month mcbride was honored with the covenant house beacon of hope award for her work with homeless children. >> this award should really be
started team martina. >> reporter: and the country star made sure to give credit where credit was due. >> sheila jones. >> reporter: what do you get from it? >> wow. life changing. not just career changing but life altering totally changes your perspective. i had no idea how much i was going to get back from it. it's just incredible. >> reporter: it all started with a song. ♪ i'm going to love you through it ♪ >> reporter: for cbs many th morning, dean rolgds merrillville. we'll look at the most unforgettable moments of the week. that's next on "cbs this morning."
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we've loved it. as we leave you, let's take a look back at the week that was. have a great weekend. >> mother emanuel came roaring back to life. >> we're going to pursue justice, hold our elected officials accountable. >> the intense manhunt ended on a dirt road. >> the suspect looked like the subject they were talking about. >> french media are reporting that the decapitated body was found nearby with a head stuck on the factory's fence. >> investigators got an important lead much closer to home. >> they said it was a jar of peanut butter that hadn't been opened. >> the taliban claim responsibility for the attack. they only heard from dzhokhar tsarnaev once when he pled not guilty. >> the last thing we wanted to hear was about a lie.
>> he stole the ball. he's so your bearing. his son is not a superstar. >> in southern california. ♪ we go on ♪ >> usa wins. >> colombia was able to hold off the american attack in the first half. >> it's not an easy world cup. >> jordan spieth has won the u.s. open. >> nfl quarterback tom brady is so good looking. i'm sorry. i'm sorry. >> charlie rose, your table is ready. >> what could possibly go wrong. >> apologizing. there was a fly. we've got a fly. >> bullying by bosses can backfire, not referring to anybody here. you look very nice today mr. licht. >> say hello to charlie rose. i like charlie rose.
>> listen. you're in my house. >> clearly you are seen to be more aggressive although you don't like me to use that word i suspect. >> i did not like you using the term aggressive, correct. we're not being aggressive. >> our moderator's a real american, i'd say. ♪ go big or go home ♪ >> when i'm in the ocean, i feel alive. that's something that resonates deep within my soul that literally lights me up ♪ go, go ♪ ♪ >> i have never fallen asleep. >> don't mess with me. >> it's christian louboutin. i think it's a work of art. i think i'd got big feet i know. >> you're advertising. >> those are too tight. >> take it away. if it feels too tight, take it off. >> and if you're going to be
it is 8:55. time for news headlines. the supreme court ruled same- sex marriage is legal. that means states cannot enforce bans. same-sex couples can already marry in 36 states and the district of columbia. now, today's ruling means 14 states in the south and midwest will have to stop enforcing bans on same-sex marriage. and gay rights supporters cheered. they danced. and they cried outside the courtroom when the decision was announced. the party is already getting started in san francisco. people at city hall are celebrating the ruling and this weekend is the annual pride parade. now here's julie. >> well, we're off to a relatively warm start this morning. but temperatures later today are actually going to begin to cool down, cooler than yesterday. here's a live look outside. you can see the coastal fog is
into the bay. we will see some of this pull back later on today but we are anticipating high clouds moving in making for a muggy feel. temperature-wise we are bringing those down mid- to low- 90s for the warmest spots inland. 86 san jose. 92 fairfield. 67 pacifica. 83 today in santa rosa. this is the beginning of a cooling trend that bottoms out this weekend. warm temperatures inland will top out in the mid to maybe upper 80s at best. and then as we head into next week we see temperatures lee bound. a check of traffic after the break.
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good morning. i'm liza battalones. the friday commute at the bay bridge toll plaza has just about wrapped up. the metering lights are still on and just a very brief delay "friday light" leaving oakland heading into san francisco. but, of course, we have been talking about it, it is pride weekend in san francisco. big delays getting through san francisco in fact both bart and caltrain are offering extra service into the city. not only because of pride weekend but also because the giants are playing all weekend long. tonight's game at at&t park is at 7:15. expect longer delays along 280. also the oakland a's are playing tonight with games all weekend long. expect heavier delays along 880 throughout the weekend. female announcer: time is running out to get the hottest deal on a new
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jonathan: it's a trip to fiji! wayne: old school and new school. jonathan: wayne! - i'm taking the money! wayne: jonathan, come here, girl. i mean... go get your car! - (screaming) - you made my dreams come true! - i'm going for the big deal! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thank you so much for tuning in. i need a woman who can't say no. i'm looking for a woman who can't say no. come, doggie, come. everybody else have a seat have a seat. hey, sweetheart. you are shontika. - yes, shontika. wayne: that is a beautiful name, shake. it works, nice. - thanks. wayne: so what did you come here for today?