tv CBS This Morning CBS May 26, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PDT
show, though. >> that's right. [ laughter ] >> have a great day. ♪[ music ] good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, may 26, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." republican greg gianforte wins montana's special house election one day after being charged for grabbing a reporter and slamming him to the ground. we're in bozeman with the victory celebration that included an apology. president trump's son-in-law and senior adviser jared kushner is under bi scrutiny as the russia investigation reaches into the white house. investigators want to know about his meetings with russia's ambassador and a russian banker. plus, the largest wetlands in north america under assault from human activity. we're in the florida everglades with the massive proposal to save this river of grass.
we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> i need to share something from my heart. when you make a mistake, you have to own up to it. that's the montana way. >> greg gianforte wins election despite body slamming a reporter. >> gianforte will face fierce criticism from democrats once he gets to town. >> he has the moniker now as the body slam congressman. he has to prove he can work pour the people of montana. >> the president's son-in-law under scrutiny in the fbi probe of russian meddling. >> i think it's nepotism run wild. i think it's the reason we have nepotism. >> i think it's a whole lot of nothing. jared has been very willing to go before congress and talk about it. >> this comes as the president told members of nato -- >> nato members must finally contribute their fair share and meet their financial obligations. >> intelligence officials are ramping up their investigation into monday's terror attack in
manchester. >> police are trying to disrupt a potentially deadly terror cell linked to the manchester bomber. >> people from texas to virginia in the path of severe weather. >> a burglary suspect literally dropped in to have a meal. >> police are still looking for this gap loling gourmet. >> milestone nat for lebron james, passes michael jordan on the all-time play-off scoring list. >> penguins win it! and they go to the final! >> and that matters. >> president trump appears to just push aside montenegro's prime minister there. what was that? >> you can't position like you're a bieridesmaid positioni to catch the bouquet. >> this guy might be the most enthusiastic contestant on "the price is right" yet.
winning $31,000. >> oh, my god, oh, my god! >> $31,500. >> congratulations. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off so alex wagner is with us. >> good to be here. >> good morning. >> republicans have a big victory in montana after their candidate was charged with assault for body slamming a reporter. greg gianforte won thursday's special election to philmon tan nah's only congressional seat. he received around 50% of the vote. >> gianforte celebrated with supporters overnight. he also apologized for wednesday's confrontation. this is the second time democrats have won a house
election seen as a referendum on president trump. >> reporter: good morning. the bozeman daily chronicle says it all, gianforte trumps crist, being the democratic opponent. he also apologized for assaulting the reporter. in victory he seemed both happy and humble. >> i should not have responded the way i did, and for that i'm sorry. >> and you're forgiven. >> reporter: a victorious greg gianforte apologized directly to the reporter who accused gianforte of body slamming him. >> i should not have treated that reporter that way. and for that, i'm sorry, mr. ben jacobs. >> reporter: on wednesday "the guardian" newspaper released an audio of the confrontation after jacobs asked gianforte for his stance on the house health care legislation. he was later charged with misdemeanor assault. >> speak with shane, please.
>> i'm sick and tired of you guys. the last guy that came in here did the same thing. get the hell out of here. get the hell out of here. the last guy did the same thing. you with "the guardian?" >> yes, you just broke my glasses. >> the last guy did the same damn thing. >> you just body slammed me and broke my glasses. and it's not the way i'll lead in this state. >> reporter: house speaker paul ryan was among the republicans urging gianforte to apologize? >> should the gentleman apologize, yes, he should apologize. >> reporter: republicans poured millions into this race. president trump even put out a robo call. >> he's a wonderful guy. he knows how to win. he's going to win for you. >> reporter: gianforte's supporters appeared to take his apology at face value. >> you think this puts it behind him? >> i honestly do. this is part of life. >> reporter: republican leaders say gianforte's victory is a vindication for the white house.
>> you see this as a vote, not just for the montanan, but for the president? >> yes, i do. >> why? >> because they want his policy to succeed. >> reporter: gianforte must appear in court before june 7th on these charges. he faces a $500 fine or six months in jail or both. representative paul ryan said this morning that elections are about choices, and as the speaker said, montanans made their choice. >> cbs news has confirmed president trump's son-in-law and senior white house adviser jared kushner is under scrutiny in the fb fbi's russia investigation. investigators are seeking evidence of russian meddling in the 2016 election and possible collusion with the trump
campaign. jeff bpell guess has more. >> reporter: he was a key figure during the campaign and during the transition to the white house. investigators are scrutinizing his actions and interactions with russian officials and whether they included something improper. after traveling fwith the president for most of his overseas trip, jared kushner returned to the u.s. amid new revelations about the scope of the russia investigation. cbs news learned part of the investigation includes scrutinizing kushner's contacts with russian officials. he admitted meeting with ambassador kislyak in september. he then arranged to meet with sergei gorokhov who was trained by russia's federal security service. investigators are looking into the nature of the context as part of its on going
counterintelligence investigation. kushner's attorney released a statement saying mr. kushner previously volunteered to share with congress what he knows about these meetings. he will do the same if he is contacted in connection with any other inquiry. kushner has offered to meet with the senate intelligence committee which is also conducting a separate investigation. >> there was no collusion. >> reporter: since he took office, the president has dismissed the russia investigation as a scam and a witch hunt. >> the entire thing has been a witch hunt, and there is no collusion between certainly myself and my campaign. >> reporter: but the fbi investigation continues to expand to include people close to him and connected to his campaign. also among those under fbi scrutiny, former campaign chairman paul manafort, former national security adviser michael flynn, a campaign foreign policy adviser, carter page and president trump's long-time friend, roger stone.
there has been a flurry of new developments related to the russia investigation in recent days. a white house official acknowledged that and said that everyone gets their moment in the hot seat and circus. norah? >> jeff, thank you. president trump is in italy this morning meeting with other leaders of the world's biggest economies. the group of seven posed together before discussing security, terrorism and climate change. margaret brennan is traveling with the president on the final stop of his international trip. she is in sicily. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. some fractures between the u.s. and its allies are visible on the president's final stop. a sharp contrast to that warm reception he got in the middle east. all six major industrialized powers are trying to convince president trump of the merits of the free trade and the global threat of climate change. leaders will urge the president to stick with the 2015 paris agreement to cut greenhouse gas
emissions. the president has not yet decided. >> we'll be discussing terrorism -- >> reporter: president trump told japan's prime minister his focus is on security cooperation. he will also see u.k. prime minister theresa may who yesterday spoke the him about leaks from u.s. officials regarding the manchester attack. >> intelligence is to be shared between law enforcement agencies and must remain secure. >> reporter: president trump promised to launch a review and said leaks of sensitive information pose a great threat to our national security. at that nato summit, president trump drew attention with some aggressive posturing, brushing by the prime minister of montenegro. and with two intense handshakes with france's new president. >> 23 of the 28 member nations are still not paying what they should be paying and they are supposed to be paying for their
defense. >> reporter: mr. trump is not the only president to urge allies to increase spending, but he is the first to not explicitly commit to the defense clause, an attack on one is an attack on all. he made no mention of russia's aggression in europe. eu leader donald tusk say the leaders don't see eye to eye. >> i'm not 100% sure we can say today, we meaning the president and myself, that we have a common position, common opinion about russia. >> reporter: charlie, after the next 24 hours of meetings, president trump returns to washington on saturday. >> thanks, margaret brennan in sicily. cbs news chief washington correspondent and face the nation moderator john dickerson is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> what does this mean for jared kushner? t"the washington post" first broke the story and say that he
is not a target of the investigation or a focus of the investigation. what is he? >> well, we don't know because we don't know the full scope of what the fbi has. but what we do know is that he is very, very close to the president, and so he is a wonderful source of information both on the specific question of russia and any contacts and collusion with the trump campaign. but then secondarily, on this question of efforts the president may have taken to impede the investigation, which is one of the things being investigated now, he would have had conversations probably with jared kushner just because of his proximity. so he is a font of information, even if he, himself, is not under any kind of pressure for anything he specifically did. >> looking for all these contacts and information from him? >> yes. looking at specific contacts that he had. remember, what's important is his contacts came after the
election which is quite different from michael flynn, having contacts with the russian ambassador before the election took place. that's one important distinction. he's in the inner circle. any time in an investigation you want to talk to the inner circle to get information if nothing else. >> just as they return from memorial day weekend, cbs news is reporting, too, the president is considering shaking up his communications team, having a team inside the white house and outside of the white house to do messaging, to combat these probes. where does that place them in terms of the focus of what this white house wants to do? >> well, this isn't the first president who thinks that the way things are going is really just a messaging problem and not anything else. this is a very familiar thing with presidents. the challenge here that is new with this president that is different than previous ones is it is often the words from the president himself that undermines the messaging capability of the white house, with not only the staff at the white house, but the vice president, his national security
advisor. that is a problem that cannot be fixed with more hiring. secondly, there's a structural issue at the white house, many different channels of control and information and people doing what they call end runs in the structure of white houses. that can't be fixed by a new messaging team either. it has to be something that sticks by empowering one person who is not the president and having straight lines of communication. those are big challenges. >> over in europe the president berated nato members for not sharing their fair share of the expenses. how do you grade that leg of the president's foreign trip? >> well, it depends. if it's on stagecraft, there were a few bumpy moments, but when i spoke to former secretary of defense robert gates, he said the president's position on nato is getting nato members to focus more on their contributions to the nato than previous presidents, all of whom have tried to get the same thing to
happen. and so the tough language that the president uses that irritates nato members may actually be getting some of the results that he wants. >> let's talk about montana, the special election there. not a big surprise that he ended up winning, but was it a lost opportunity for the democrats? >> well, it was one the democrats thought they could have a run at. this was a republican seat to pick up, and this was one in which the early vote was in before the body slamming incident. so democrats would have liked to have had it. but the thing that -- really is all about what's going to happen in 2018. we always overread these special elections. this one was crazy for its own reasons. the challenge for republicans is where their president's approval rating is when we get closer to the 2018 races. >> john dickerson in washington,
thanks. on "face the nation" john talks with defense secretary james mattis, his first television interview since joining the cabinet. in our next hour, homeland security secretary john kelly will be here in studio 57, looking at the terror threat in the u.s. and why his department might order a laptop ban on flights from europe. a judge rules president trump's ban is lawful. the trump administration lost an appeal yesterday. in the 10-3 vote, the court upheld a ruling blocking the order. the president wants to stop them from traveling for 90 day. roger gregory wrote ha the ban, quote, drips with religious intolerance. counterterrorism police in manchester made a new arrest. 15-year-old megan hurley is the
latest to be killed. her brother was injured by the blast. all 22 people who died have been identified. mark phillips is in manchester with new details of the investigation. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, this is day four of raids and arrests as police try to unravel what they say is the network behind the bombing. they say they're making progress, except, of course, that the security threat level that's still hanging over the country is critical. this time it's a barber shop in the area of south manchester where the bomber lived. police cut their way into the shop early this morning and have been taking material away. this might have been a laptop. another merchant in the area says salman abedi, the suspected bomber, was seen from time to time at the barber's, talking with other people. >> he came regular.
>> salman abedi? >> yes. >> reporter: the shop has been suspiciously empty since the boing. what was once a normal neighborhood, says this resident, isn't anymore. >> one night everything was fine and the next day -- i'm speechless. don't know what to say. >> reporter: after another arrest overnight, police were holding eight people, but they are still not sure the terror network, including its accused bomb making capacity has been neutralized. in the latest move armed police have been placed on some trains, more as a confidence building measure than in response to a specific threat. that spat, by the way, between british and u.s. intelligence offices over the leaking of intelligence gathered here to the american press, manchester police say they're sharing
intelligence again. this is the big, long holiday weekend here. major sporting events, a big outdoor rock concert, big crowds, life getting back to normal, except, of course, it's not. charlie? >> mark phillips, thanks. hurricane season begins next season, june 1st. national ocean an nick and atmospheric administration predicts a 45% changes of an above-normal atlantic hurricane season. forecasters believe there could be up to 17 named storms, five to nine of them could become hurricanes and those could include up to four major stofrms. category three or larger. a high-speed police chase races across active airport run wei
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new movie "pirates good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. police have found an abandoned suv belonging to this man bob tang a person of interest in the disappearance of a father of 2 from san francisco. his car was discovered at sfo. he may have gone to cambodia. the bottlerock festival starts today in napa. more than 100,000 people are expected. headliners include maroon 5, tomorrow petty and the foo fighters. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,
friday morning commute. here's the san mateo bridge taillights in the westbound direction from hayward to foster city 15 minutes. oakland 880 right near 66, speeds in the green in both directions, 22 minutes from 238 to the maze. richmond/san rafael bridge, a few more cars as you approach the toll plaza there. it's from marina bay parkway to the west end of the bridge about 15 minutes. still looking good over at the bay bridge toll plaza. one hour six-minute delays on some arriving flights at sfo due to the marine layer. good morning, everybody. it is an enhanced marine layer barely any clearing today at the coast. right now, temperatures are in the 50s. we have a bit of a breeze that will increase later today 10 to 20 miles per hour. numbers stacking up in the 50s at the coast to the 60s around the bay. high 60s peninsula. low 70s san jose. 72 degrees towards the delta. tomorrow gradual warmup and earlier oneoff. same on sunday and monday -- earlier burnoff.
donald trump was in brussels for the nato summit. this morning he met with newly elected president of france, emmanuel macron for what -- he had what might turn out to be his most controversial handshake yet this morning. >> thank you very much. >> actually it was macron, the one crushing trump's hands. take a look at the close-up of the handshake. look at that. i mean that's what i call a french press. >> much has been made about how the president shakes hands. >> that was a white-knuckled handshake. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning."
president trump's chief economic adviser gary kohn says this morning the president does not have a problem with germany, just german trade. german media reports the president apparently said the germans are bad, very bad. it happened during a closed-door meeting with european union leaders in brussels. >> the president reportedly went on to say look at the millions of cars they sell in the u.s. we're going to stop that. a look at some of this morning's other headlines. "the washington post" says gunmen killed at least 23 coptic christians in egypt. they attacked to buses. at least 16 other people were wounded. egypt's coptic christian main north recently has been the target of several deadly attacks. "usa today" confirms that an air strike led by the u.s. killed more than 100 iraqi civilians. the strike on march 17 hit a building in mosul. our correspondent david martins
confirms a bomb set off other explosives isis planted in the building. "the new york times" says president trump is considering a big change in the government's student loan program, shifting oversight from the education department to the treasury. backers say they would streamline management of loans totaling $1.4 trillion. critics fear student needs could be overlooked. the los angeles times says rock singer chris cornell's funeral is today. he committed suicide last week, just 52 years old. his wife vicky wrote a good buy letter and said i'm broken, but i will stand up for you and i will take care of our beautiful babies. "variety" says a hacking threat against disney turned out to be a hoax. according to recent reports, hackers claim they stole the new "pirates of the caribbean" movie
that opens today. disney ceo says they now believe the claims were false. a study last year gave poor performance ratings to 14 small suvs, mid sized cars and seven pickups for auto adjusting head lamps. the family of an arkansas man is suing the jail he died in. the family claims he was denied medical care. he died in 2015 days after being locked up. police arrested him over a verbal dispute with his wife. the following video, taken hours before he died, may be disturbing to watch. this ruz worded by a jail staffer. it appears to show his heavy breathing and weak condition as he was taken back to his sell. omar villafranca is outside the jail in texas. good morning. >> reporter: good morning.
michael savvy's family said the jail knew he had serious medical conditions and did not get him help when he needed it. his attorney gave us video from inside the jail that appears to show his state about 12 hours before he was found dead. it's worth noting cbs news has not been able to independently confirm the video's authenticity. surveillance video given to cbs news from michael savvy's attorney appears to show a security guard at the bistate justice center throw him to the ground. according to the lawsuit, he wasn't feeling well and stopped to lean against the wall before attempting to enter the booking area to make a phone call. a second video taken by a jail employees purportedly shows what happened after he's on the floor. he's held down by six guards and pepper sprayed. brought to a jail nurse for less than a minute, rinsed off and returned to his cell. >> i can't breathe. >> during the 9 1/2 minute video, he says he can't breathe
at least 19 times and asks for water. >> please, water, please. >> reporter: the next morning jail guards found the 35-year-old dead on his jail cell floor. >> he's a medically vulnerable person. he reported at intake he had hypertension, diabetes, heart disease and asthma. >> eric height is representing him in a suit filed earlier this week. the suit claims staff didn't give him medications, ignored his labored breathing and used excessive force. la salle corrections runs this privately owned jail and 17 other jails across four states. they say they don't make comments on pending litigation but told a local station last october that they comply with texas jail commission standards. the family wants justice and answers for the father of four. >> they want to expose what happened in the hopes that this sort of thing doesn't happen to
anyone else. >> reporter: according to jail protocol, somebody was supposed to check on savvy every 30 minutes overnight. the suit claims a guard said she did, but then later admitted to lying. norah? >> really disturbing story. omar, thank you so much. an oklahoma man is charged with first degree murder after leading police on a high-speed chase across active runways at tulsa international airport. >> going through the fence. >> dash cam video shows jerry newman driving a stolen truck through an airport fence wednesday. after a 30-minute chase he left the airport, hitting another car head on killing the driver. police say he was on the wrong side of the highway. left the scene and was arrested several hours later. lebron james and the cleveland cavaliers are going back to the nba finals. james scored 35 points as the cavaliers beat boston to wrap up the eastern conference title.
the defending champions will play the golden state warriors in the finals for the third year in a row. james also set a new record last night, he passed michael jordan to become the all-time leading play-off scorer. >> for my name to come up in a discussion with the greatest basketball player of all time, it's like, wow. i did pretty much everything m.j. did. i shot fade aways before i should have. i didn't go bald like mike, but i'm getting there. >> going to be good. >> humility even in victory, lebron james. >> the nba finals begin next week. >> make your bets. a plan is in the works to make the country's largest wetlands wetter. manuel is there. >> reporter: there is no other place like this on earth, but human activity has already claimed half of the florida everglades. we'll show you what's being done
to protect what's left of this river of grass coming up on "cbs this morning." we invite you to subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast on itunes and apple podcast app. cbs podcast on apple's itunes and ipodcast. lowering a1c by up to 1.2 points. do not take if allergic to farxiga. if you experience symptoms of a serious allergic reaction such as rash, swelling, difficulty breathing or swallowing, stop taking and seek medical help right away. do not take farxiga if you have severe kidney problems, are on dialysis, or have bladder cancer. tell your doctor right away if you have blood or red color in your urine or pain while you urinate. farxiga can cause serious side effects including dehydration, genital yeast infections in women and men, serious urinary tract infections, low blood sugar, and kidney problems. stop taking farxiga and call your doctor right away if you have signs of ketoacidosis, which is serious and may lead to death.
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. the everglades is the largest wet lapd of its kind in north america, but it's been under assault for generations by residential development, water diversion and pesticide runoff. now a massive proposal is one step closer to putting more fresh water back into the ecosystem. it covers more than 2,000 square miles of south florida. that is about twice the size of rhode island. manuel bojorquez is on the edge of the everglades to show how some of the natural balance could be restored. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. there really is no other place like this on earth. home to dense mangrove forests and these massive savannahs of saw grass. a bird's eye view is really the only way to truly appreciate the scale and scope. now some of the rare bird species that call the everglades
home are sounding the alarm for the health of america's unique wetlands. the strangely beautiful bird has raised its young along the everglades for hundreds, if not thousands of years, but abandoning the everglades. this roost is hundreds of miles north of their traditional nesting area. they need small fresh water ponds to feed. those are disappearing from the glades. >> how disturbing a trend is this? >> it's very scary. we see a lot of saltwater intrusion which is also something that is very damaging to the everglades. it changes the habitat and makes it less protective. >> jerry lore renz of florida's audubon society says it's more than birds. the entire ek key system is out of balance. >> what have we done to the ever grades? >> the biggest thing is drained it for our purposes, development, agriculture.
this was the big land boom. people looked at that swap and said what a waste of land. it's fertile soil, let's drain it. >> fresh water from the kissimmee river used to flow south into lake okeechobee. the water would filter down all the way to florida bay. development has blocked much of that natural flow. this is what part of it looked like in 1970. this is just 30 years later. >> we've already lost 50% of the everglades. >> that's about right, yes. >> is the rest of it salvageable? >> yes. the only way to do it is to restore that flow. >> reporter: the diversion and disruption of the water are largely responsible for toxic allergy blogae blooms in recent. the florida senate this month finally approved a $1.5 billion reservoir to collect and send some of the overflow back
through the everglades. >> this allows us to restore somewhat of that connection so we can provide fresh water to, ultimately down to everglades national park and especially florida bay. >> reporter: steve davis is a wetlands' kol gist. >> it's giving back some of the water that made the everglades the everglades. >> absolutely. >> reporter: another danger lurks, sea level rise. more saltwater is seeping in. left unchecked it could one day taint the drinking water supply for 8 million people in south florida. >> this is a marsh that has been exposed to saltwater intrusion. >> reporter: dr. tiffany troxler showed us how saltwater is already damaging vital saw grass plants. >> when we came out and measured the salt, it was three times higher than what we thought we would experience here. >> reporter: she says that makes reintroduction of fresh water
all the more important. when people think everglades are beyond the tipping point, she remains hopeful. >> i like to say we got ourselves into this mess, we can figure out how to get ourselves out of it. >> reporter: to be sure, the reservoir project has a long way to go. congress must approve the federal share of funding and it must still be built. out of 68 projects proposed as part of the master everglades restoration plan, only six are currently under construction. alix? >> manuel, thanks. the everglades are a natural wonder. good we're trying to do something about it. >> wonderful drive to drive right through it. >> ahead, dr. tara narula on why 26 million americans suffer from allergy, but many more seem to be immune from the mistery. plus, the solar system's largest planet is full of almost forgotten.
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this is of the largest planet of our solar system. it makes jupiter's south pole look like a piece of art. those swirls are cyclones. some are as large as earth. >> it's better to see a cyclone -- scientists say noises are created by jupiter's plasma of waves. >> wow. >> wow. >> fascinating. >> our mireminds us we're all s >> remind us to stay away from jupiter sec collar loans. they called him dr. mark
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good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. in just a few hours, officials will be discussing possible changes to the sausalito ferry terminal. the district says that the upgrades are necessary to keep up with federal accessibility rules. the city says that any major alterations need to be approved by the city. starting today, drivers will not be able to park near the golden gate bridge. crews are trying to reduce traffic for the busy holiday weekend. starting at 11 a.m., there will be no spots available at vista point and the south end welcome center. stick around; we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment.
crash. this is along highway 121 westbound just past napa road. we are getting first reports of this. and we're told that traffic is backing up in both directions. so please expect delays and avoid the area if possible. over at the richmond/san rafael bridge toll plaza, you can see speeds are in the yellow. 11 minutes from marina bay parkway to the west end of the bridge. and 880, whoo, the nasty nimitz, in the red on the right side northbound 22-minute ride on up to the maze. let's check in with roberta on the forecast. >> delays at sfo one hour and six minutes on some arriving flights due to marine layer. good morning, look at the gray skies. it's may gray. we will see some burnoff today at the coast and into the bay. otherwise full forecast inland. currently in the 50s, later today, from the 50s at the shore, 60s. 70s inland. refreshing. winds up to 20 late day. warming each day through the holiday.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's friday, may 26th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead we have the latest from sicily. the last stop of president trump's first foreign trip. and nick thompson is in studio with the new strategy for facebook. why it's looking for content from other big websites. but first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the republicans have big victory in montana one day after their candidate was seen body slamming a reporter. >> it says it all. >> this is under a microscope and investigators are scrutinizing the actions and
interactions with russian officials. >> the president berated nato members, how do you grade that leg of the foreign trip? >> there were a few bumpy moments but the tough language that irritates the nato members may be getting the results they want. >> day four as police try to unravel what they say is the network behind the bombing. >> lebron james and the cleveland cavaliers are going back to the finals. >> six days in between the start of the nba finals. >> it will be good. >> video of the south korean president, check out how he arrives at the airport. i mean, how bad ass is that? here's how bad ass that is. he doesn't even know that guy. >> this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by liberty mutual insurance.
>> yeah, that's how charlie arrives at the airport. in the morning he pushes -- >> there's somebody there to catch it. >> i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and alex wagner. the senior adviser and son-in-law of president trump jared kushner is now a focus of the russian investigation. investigators looking into possible campaign collusion with russia are studying kushner's meetings during the presidential transition. he met with the russian ambassador and a banker from moscow in december. the banker was train by the federal security service. >> kushner's attorney said he volunteered to share with congress what he knows about these meetings. he will do the same if he is contacted in connection with any other inquiry. >> others under scrutiny are former trump campaign chairman paul manafort and michael flynn and campaign foreign adviser carter page and trump associate roger stone.
it's important to note that people under fbi scrutiny are not considered suspects. president trump is in italy this morning for the final stop of his overseas trip. the president is meeting with other leaders of the world's biggest economies at the g7 summit. economic growth, terrorism and security are on the agenda. margaret brennan is traveling with the president in sicily. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, alex. well president trump said this morning he wants to focus on security issues. telling japan's prime minister shinzo abe that he wants to specifically target that nuclear threat from north korea but this is gathering of the world's richest nation. seven in total. this is really about economic issues like free trade and so that's really what the majority of the conversation is going to be focused here with germany's chancellor and with eu leaders. president trump is under a lot of pressure and some of these fractures have come to the fore. particularly these differences
over free trade. some of this we saw visibly at nato yesterday. that military alliance which is meant to counter russian influence and aggression in europe really became a counterterrorism summit because president trump said he thinks that's where their focus should be. but he ruffled some feathers because he did not explicitly recommit to the collective defense idea of a threat against one, a strike against one, is a strike against all. that has added to some of the insecurity among america's closest allies that president trump may indeed break up some of these international agreements such as that commitment to the paris agreement on climate change. the iran nuclear accord. all of this. so there is not in any way any reassurance that president trump seems to be offering here. he seems to be very much sticking to some of the campaign pledges of saying he's going to reconsider these agreements that america has brokered with our closest allies. we' we'll see what happens over the
next 24 hours and he heads next to washington. that's where we are told over the next few weeks he will be making those decisions about the climate change accords and other issues. >> margaret brennan, thanks. when the president returns home he'll face a possible decision to change his communication strategy. he will be presented with proposals to set up messaging teams inside and outside the white house. >> they would handle rapid response and improved messaging on the russia investigation. the new teams would be separate from the current communications structure in the west wing. it is not clear if the president will sign off on the changes. cbs news has also confirmed the white house has identified three leakers of classified information. they are expected to be fired. facebook ceo mark zuckerberg is telling harvard graduates to take risks and create a purpose for today's world. zuckerberg joked about giving the commencement speech at his old school more than a decade after he dropped out. >> i'm honored to be here with you today because let's face it,
you accomplished something i never could. if i could do this speech today, it will be the first time i actually finished something here at harvard. >> facebook has grown to more than 1.9 billion users since zuckerberg launched the company from his dorm room in 2004. reuters reports the world's biggest social media company has signed deals with entertainment sites like buzzfeed for the upcoming original video service. facebook did not comment on that report. cbs news contributor nicholas thompson is editor-in-chief of wired. good morning. so mark zuckerberg said in an earnings call i see video as a mega trend on the same order as mobile. these new deals, what does that mean about facebook's strategy? >> so facebook has been committed very significantly to video for quite a while. and initially it was facebook live, remember it came out last year and the whole world is about live video. but they didn't have quite the engagement they thought, but they did have a lot of engagement with more scripted
more professional videos so they're now pushing very hard into that. they're going to be a -- they're going to be a lot more like youtube. >> with commercial breaks. >> to make money. they're trying to be a new form of tv. >> is it going to be news, entertainment? >> well, the other thing they're scared about. they see the engagement numbers of youtube, they want that and they want the young people. they worry about the snapchats. the 18 to 24-year-olds are using that more than facebook. it's entertainment aimed at that demographic. >> everybody seems to be getting into this. youtube is getting into this, snapchat may get into this. >> well, there's a belief in all of these tech companies that you can present much more information visually than you with words and the internet is images and not text in the future. people engage much more heavily with sproe than they do with -- with video than they do with text. so they're prioritizing it. like facebook is putting the video tab front and center and trying to go into high quality content. >> if they can take the kind of skills in hollywood, creativity,
does this mean they replace television networks and hollywood networks? >> easy now. >> i think that they're going to be wary about that. right? so facebook has had this tension. are we a publisher, or a platform, do we create content or a platform on which you put content? no no. we're a platform. we're not a publisher, no, not at all and now they're getting more and more like a publisher. but they won't go full into it. >> you talk to people in the cable business or in hollywood, they worry about facebook and they worry about apple because they have got so much money. >> they have got so much money. they have massive ambitions. they have so much data. this is what facebook has that nobody else. when they're trying to figure out what show to fund they know every single thing about the people and they know their moves at any given moment so they can promote the right show to them. as their artificial intelligence and algorithms get better they'll push the shows that you want. >> and amazon has shown the way. >> amazon has shown the way and
netflix is creating shows. >> what about mark zuckerberg's future? he gave a very good commencement address. not only the message but also his performance. he's clearly upped his game. >> he's upped his game. he's been making a lot of political speeches. calling out people, little anecdotes. he's upped his game. nice suit. he's been training very hard for this moment. and he's gotten much better, in the performance of it. good speech. >> he wore a suit. >> he did. he looked pretty good. >> and a tie. >> the whole kit and caboodle. >> and he started with some jokes. he's got the form down. >> thank you. pollen counts can double by the year 2040. our dr. tara narula is in the greenroom with the seasonal allergies that makes millions of people suffer and the best way to try to ease some of the symptoms.,,,,
graduation season takes on special meaning for one illinois family. ahead, see the five graduates. including mom. you're watching "cbs this morning." and the wolf huffed and puffed... like you do sometimes, grandpa? well, when you have copd, it can be hard to breathe. it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard to get air in. so i talked to my doctor. she said... symbicort could help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort contains formoterol.
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what's the story behind green mountain coffee and fair trade? let's take a flight to colombia. this is boris calvo. boris grows mind-blowing coffee. and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. all for a smoother tasting cup. green mountain coffee.
in our "morning rounds," the science of seasonal allergies. medium high and medium pollen counts are spread across much of the country this morning. you can see them here highlighted in orange and yellow. around 26 million americans find themselves sneezing and wheezing every year. we spent $2.7 billion last year on nonprescription allergy remedies. our dr. tara narula is with us to explain the what, the why, the when, the how. >> commissary. >> yes. who decides? >> it's a constant play between genetics and the environment. people who have allergic disease, they have a threat that some of us considers harmless. they sound the alarm.
they have antibodies that bind to cells. what does a his a mean do? it causes a sneeze reflex to dispel the allergen. it dilates blood vessels which stimulates that. all creating a misery. but in an attempt to get rid of the intruder. >> is it an evolutionary response? >> some biologists think it is. they think it's a holdover to thinks people were allergic to in past. there are parasites that resemble proteins to treat allergens or pollen. in addition, those that we produce are similar to the ones we produce for parasite shas what about the idea that people seem to be getting more and more allergies than before? is there anything to the ahigh
se. jean hygiene hypothesis? >> when you're in your mother's womb, your mother does it. you do that by fighting off pathogens that are real. if you don't get that experience, it is possible that your immune system becomes misdirected, misregulated and you basically attack things that resemble harmless things. >> and then you reach adulthood and you have the symptomsing what should you do? >> you can see your an all gist. take medications, shots, and tablets that can help. also take precautions like staying indoors during 5:00 to 10:00 a.m. washing your clothes, taking a shower, washing your sheets, get sunglasses and a hat. there are lots of things you can do. >> thank you. >> fascinating. a federal appeals court just
ruled against president trump's temporary travel ban. ahead, homeland security adviser john kelly will join us here. plus, it's "baywatch" time again. this time on the big screen. we'll break down this summer's most anticipated movie with rock. one of gayle's favorite. >> this is like smitten crush, all of that. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: "cbs this morning" "morning rounds" sponsored by nondrougy claritin and clarispray products. , non-drowsy, 24-hour relief. for fewer interruptions from the amazing things you do every day. live claritin clear. every day. this is definitely not the look you were going for. at lowe's, we have everything you need
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one family has more than usual to celebrate this graduation season. >> reporter: the flennoys don't have one graduate. they have five. dean reynolds brings us this inspirational family in beecher, illinois. >> lawanda flennoy. >> reporter: it was a special day for lawanda flennoy. for 25 years she worked full-time to raise her three daughters, so finally earning an associate degree this month was especially sweet. >> everybody give lawanda a hug. >> reporter: but the best part
is that her children are graduating from school too, all at the same time. >> so this is like a happy coincidence? >> absolutely. >> for them. not so much for me. it was expensive. >> reporter: her daughter has graduated cum laude and is heading off to ford. paris is heading off to apple. jade is graduating from high school and plans to attend illinois state and 4-year-old brooklyn is about to graduate from prekindergarten. if you're keeping score, that's three generations, five family members all graduating in 2017. >> i suppose you must have seen yourself as a role model. >> i just saw myself as their mother and taking on the role of their mother and making sure they were the best person they could be. >> and was she a role model? >> absolutely. >> absolutely. we wouldn't be here today
sitting here without her. >> what was the feeling when you were up there on the stage? >> it was overwhelming. >> what did you all think when you saw your mother up there? >> it's really exciting because this is something we've been working for so long and to see her doing it, it was something i was really, really exciting that and lawanda flennoy isn't stopping. she plans to get her bachelor's degree in psychology as soon as she can. >> it sourchlds like you have very high goals for yourself in addition to your children. >> absolutely. absolutely. i have to set an example. >> and that she has. >> good job. congratulations. >> thank you, baby. >> for "cbs this morning," dean reynolds, beecher, illinois. >> this is an american story. the belief in education is the key to your future? and it's never too late to go back and get that degree, right? flennoy women, go for it. >> i know. congratulations to all of them. researchers unlock a mystery
about the largest creatures good morning. i'm michelle griego. the state's new earthquake warning system could be in trouble. the "l.a. times" reports the president's new budget petroleum would eliminate funding for it. no word on the reason. here's an exclusive look at the massive landslide on highway 1 in big sur from "sky drone 5". the enormous slide came down saturday. the road may not re-open until next year. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,
good morning, time now 8:27. and here's a look at your getaway traffic on friday morning. here is 880. this is in oakland and traffic on the right side of your screen there, all slowing down due to a disabled truck that had a lane blocked. right now in the red 40 minutes to the maze. crash on the eastshore freeway westbound 80 approaching gilman blocking two lanes. speeds drop below 10 miles per hour. napa 121 just past napa road a semi and car crash traffic backed up in both directions. please expect delays. hat's a check of your traffic; over to you. we have several layers of
gray this morning. hi, everybody. taking a look past pier 9 the flag on the fly winds variable up to 15 miles per hour. brisk winds this morning with current air temperatures in the 50s and gray skies. later today we are talking about temperatures ranging from 57 degrees in pacifica to 60 degrees in san francisco. [ dog barking in the background ] >> 70 in fairfield. winds will blow 10 to 20 miles per hour during the day with stronger gusts at times. [ bark ] >> over the weekend, we'll see some gradual warming and then on the holiday on monday warmer conditions. bottlerock in napa today at 69 degrees. and by sunday, 80 degrees. [ dog continues to bark ] >> gradual warming for that fantastic music show. carnaval is taking place all weekend long. lots of festivities on saturday. [ barking ] >> with temperatures into the 60s climbing to 69 for the parade on sunday. meanwhile, memorial day, 50s and 80s. ,,,,,,,,
♪,,,,,,, welcome back to "cbs this morning." norah had to leave a little early for a graduation ceremony but we have lots more to come. secretary of homeland security john kelly is in studio 57. we'll talk about the newest terrorist threats and the possible security changes that could affect your future travel. >> right now, time to show you some of this morning's headlines. new research reported by "the chicago tribune" could explain how whales evolved into giants. the scientists studied hump backs and found out that the ocean changed during the ice ages and produced more of the small fish that most whales eat. they ate more and got bigger.
>> makes sense. and a field of opium poppies were discovered in north carolina. the suspect discussed prematurely. the police showed up at a home 40 miles of charlotte for an unrelated complaint, but the person who answered the door said, i guess you're here for the opium. authorities found a field of poppies in the back worth about $500 million. the suspect was charged with manufacturing and trafficking drugs. this week's deadly bombing at the manchester arena england is raising concerns about the current terror threat in the u.s. national security is this morning's topic in "issues that matter." john kelly gave a sobering update to congress yesterday. >> as horrible as manchester was, my expectation is that we'll see a lot more of that kind of attack. >> the secretary said that his department is watching a number of very sophisticated advanced threats.
secretary kelly is with us in studio 57. welcome. looking at the terrible tragedy in manchester. do we expect an attempt of that nature here in america? >> well, the reality is they're attempting everything all the time. you know, the very, very good news, charlie, we have professionals protecting us. that's the department of defense, nsa, working with great partners around the world. dhs of course. doing the home game fight. thus far we have been successful in keeping an attack from overseas coming here. but we have some eventualliabili eventualliabilities. >> what are they? >> we're a free and open society that's the greatest news to people like us, but at the same time it's a vulnerability. we are restricted on collecting too much data on private citizens. you have to commit a crime in this country to get the police after you.
so it is a vulnerability but it's one we work with. so long as we are vigilant and we are, day in and day out, as i say, that's tens -- millions of great americans who are protecting us every day, uniform, law enforcement, fbi, cia, dia, home land security. we have to be perfect and we have been thus far since 9/11. >> intelligence is always critical. >> huge. intelligence sharing, huge. >> on that note, when we talk about soft targets, concert halls, airports, stadiums, is dhs recommending that american citizens do anything specific? >> well, we have no specific credible threat right now. that doesn't mean it can't happen. but we have no specific credible threat. but if you see something, say something. report report report to your local law enforcement. if something seems out of whack, whether it's an up at tended package or just some people acting strangely. we don't have to be paranoid. we don't have to be -- you know,
crazy about this. but every citizen is in my view an intelligence collector. not in the sense of watching people too closely, but just if you see something, say something. >> as we increase our security, our intelligence, our defenses, are they also -- those who wish us harm getting more sophisticated, more talented and better at it? >> yes. you know, the range of threats that we watch from the very, very sophisticated threat of trying to take an airplane down in flight, to a threat like we saw in manchester which is quite sophisticated, bomb building and all the rest of it, to the very, very unsophisticated running people down on westminster bridge or attacking people with a machete or something like that. just consider the fact we had four terrorist attacks in four different places, manchester,
egypt, philippines and indonesia. very, very good news is it hasn't happened here. and again, we're forward leaning within our laws. but we're forward leaning with concern. >> as it concerns manchester, the british intelligence service has expressed their dismay about leaks that came from the united states. the president has ordered a review to find out where those leaks are coming from. are you at all concerned about leaks from the department of homeland security? >> i'm not. but you can -- you know, no one is perfect. no organization is perfect. i would tell you that right after the bombing happened, i called my counterpart, who i have a great relationship in the uk offered our condolences for the terrible attack. and she brought the issue up with me. she has an absolute right to be furious about these leaks. and i think exactly the right thing for the president to do is to get the investigators on it, find out who it is. they're totally unacceptable, particularly when it comes to classified information. >> tsa is anticipating a large number of travelers this summer, period.
what's the most important thing you can say to those travelers as they travel this summer? >> the most important thing would simply be to bear bear with the process. you know in the last several months my tsa people are phenomenal people. you see the person who gives you inconvenience while you go through the gate, by the way, they're protecting your lives. you see that, but it's a large, deep organization. tremendous professionals from what you see at the airport to command centers to actually scientific research in terms of trying to make the travel process safer. go on the tsa website, register and have a check number from tsa. the average wait in america right now generally speaking going into the travel season for a person to go through the check point i think it's if excess of 9 -- in excess of 90% of people wait five minutes or less and then all waits are under 30
minutes. >> we have heard talks -- we have heard reports that dsa is in talks to expand the laptop ban on airplanes to flights coming from europe. can you tell us more about that? >> i have -- there's several very sophisticated threat. they're real. they're scary. but we have got we believe enough of an understanding of them to be able to deal with them. i'm in pretty much constant counterparts in canada and europe and i sent a team to europe to meet with the eu and all of the representatives of europe. this is not only the airline industry people, but again, my counterparts, ministers, sub ministers, that kind of thing. we are developing new protocols. we may still ban -- not ban, we may still initiate that protocol where large electronic devices are put in the cargo hold of aircraft. there's a lot of safety issues that we're working out. but we may expand. right -- >> is there a time line for that? >> no.
it took you roughly six months for you to become wonder woman. i don't want this to be an insult but i have about 35 minutes. >> okay. >> that is all the time i need. >> that's so great. [ laughter ] >> show him, show him. >> you didn't think of this, did you? huh? >> that's how we do it in boston. ever use these? p>> yeah. >> you can block bullets with those. >> i bet they can put in posts right now, they're going to put in bullets. [ laughter ] >> bullets. >> go, conan. the magic of television. the highly anticipated movie "wonder hits the theaters next month. wonder woman will compete for the big bucks against movies
like bay watch and the latest "pirates of the caribbean." we have the west coast editor of "vanity fair." good morning, christa. >> good morning. >> so wonder woman, you have charlize theron in atomic bomb. is this what we are waiting for? >> i hope so. there was a tv show of wonder woman in the '70s. it looks fun. she was in the australian army, so she's for real. it's got a female director. >> patty jenkins. >> a great cast. so i think it will do gang busters. >> there's a lot riding on it, right? >> there is a lot riding on it. there's a movie called atomic blond that shares charlize
theron. right at the end of the cold war, what she does with shoulder pads and high heels is fabulous. >> most women what they do with that is fabulous. >> and nicole kidman -- >> she's amazing. she was great in big obviously -- "big little lies" and in the beguiled from the clint eastwood movie of the '70s. a great cast. another female director. kirsten dunst, a lot of anticipation with that one. >> will the summer blockbuster season, it's not usually oscar based but yet you're optimistic about christopher nolan of batman film in "dunkirk." >> you have the famous battle, pthat movie i feel could go all the way through awards season. the same with kathryn bigelow about the rise of 1967.
both of them are formidable directors taking on big real life stories. so -- >> i think it's fascinating. a lot of people know the name dunkirk and doesn't know it was know aboutom europe. dunkirk, flight from europe. >> the soldiers basically surrounded. 4,000 trap and how they got "cbs this morning" out and how it was actually the civilians. >> e'er year we're realizing the hollywood has recognized the potential of female directors as well as female stars that can do well and carry at the box office shoo inch by inch. >> slowly. >> inch by inch. we city have the juggernauts, tom cruise and -- >> teens and
>> they're running. all i could hear was screaming. >> this was packed not just the number of victims claimed but for their kids, many of whom will not grow old. >> eight victims in all. >> this was an evil act. >> i won't call them monsters. they would have liked that term. they're losers. >> thousands of soldiers are being sent to stand guard all around the country to free up police. >> this city is claimed by bold israelis and palestinians and president trump wants to broker a peace deal between the two. >> these candidates can be a lot more. >> israeli officials find themselves many hahn of fire with the white house. >> we still don't know who these four climbers were or how
exactly they died. >> people who were meblt to be, quote/unquote, guides were in brutal weather. ♪ ♪ swish swish swish another one in the basket can't touch this ♪ >> liftoff of space shuttle atlantis. >> my friend said you'd be great in this. i thought, yeah, right. then i thought if this knucklehead get in, i can get in. >> tom cruise will take another trip to the danger zoeld. that f-15 is one hot ride. >> we'll keep dancing until we literally need walkers or can't
walk. >> sleeping less than six hours a night could prove -- >> and napping is not included. >> norah, hold him to your bosom. he needs rocking moo yes, he does. you're right. i do need this. >> can't go home smelling like a meth lab. >> wow. you're keeping those on, right? >> thanks for showing that? >> you're welcome. >> you've got moves, brian cranston. >> what does that mean? >> an intimacy course. are you going to kiss me? >> you're a little uncomfortable. >> mm-hmm. >> we can touch each other's fingers. i get a sense you're not as nervous now. >> come on, charlie. >> i think it applies to everything. how you feel about tables and everything. >> i do too. >> hey, what happensyou get on the table. >> there we go.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
good morning. it's 8:55. police have found and abandoned suv belonging to this man bob tang a person of interest if the disappearance of a san francisco father of two. tang's car was discovered at sfo. he probably went to cambodia. here is an exclusive look at the massive landslide on highway 1 in big sur from "sky drone 5." the enormous slide came down on saturday. engineers say the road may not re-open for a year. starting today, drivers will not be able to park near the golden gate bridge. crews are trying to reduce traffic for the busy holiday weekend starting at 11 a.m., no spots available at vista point and the south end welcome center. stay with us; weather and traffic in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,
giving people options based on their budget is pretty edgy... kind of like this look. i'm calling it the "name your price tool" phase. whatever. good morning. 8:57. we continue to track delays for drivers making their way through napa. this is along highway 12 just past napa road and a crash has one lane blocked. expect delays, avoid the area if you can. 880 looking a little better.
we are out of the red. still in the yellow. 21 minutes for drivers heading northbound from 238 on up towards the maze. over at the bay bridge toll plaza, speeds in the green across the upper deck. that's traffic. here's roberta. >> let's hope it stays like that all day. have a great weekend. hi, everybody. let's get to it. may gray outside and a bit of a breeze. here's another view toward the golden gate bridge. a spectacular but again awfully hazy and gray. we have the return of the marine layer. temperatures 54 santa rosa right now 61 and clear in livermore. later today, partial bay and peninsula clearing. not much sun at the beaches, 50s there, 70s inland. 10- to 20-mile-an-hour winds. warming through monday.
wayne: whee! you're going to bali! jonathan: it's a zonk snowed-in living room! (screams) wayne: you got the big deal! teeny tiny box! - i gotta accelerate! wayne: you got it! - (screaming) wayne: go get your car! - let's make a deal! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. let's get three people right now, let's get three people to make a deal. caitlyn, come on, caitlyn. and over here... (cheers and applause) corey, and laura. everybody else, have a seat. corey, right there, how are you doing, sir? - all right. wayne: hey, laura, stand right there, hello. caitlyn, how are you doing? - i'm great. wayne: welcome to the show, so what do you do? - i'm a student at franciscan university.