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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 27, 2018 7:00am-9:00am PDT

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tuesday started. have a wonderful rest of the day. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, march 27, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." there's breaking news, an arrest in washington state over suspicious packages sent to military and intelligence facilities around d.c. at least one device tested positive for explosives. larry nassar, former boss, is under arrest this morning. william strampel faces a series of complaints about the way he
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handled. intense security is raising speculation the hermit country's dictator took a foreign trip. and coming to broadway some day. a new stage show in rome that surrounds theater goers with images from one of the world's great masterpieces. but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> authorities tracking multiple suspicious packages sent to several locations around the d.c. area. >> authorities make an arrest in washington state. >> officials say the black powder was discovered in at least one package, along with a fuse, but the fbi neutralized it. >> a former michigan state university dean who supervised larry nassar is under arrest. >> dr. strampel covered this up, if he covered this up, he's where he belongs. >> the u.s. and european allies dispel dozens of russian
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diplomats. >> growing outrage over the shooting of an unarmed black man by police in california. >> i want justice. >> broad speculation kim jong-un made a secret trip to china. >> it would be his first known trip outside of north korea since taking power. >> all that. >> former president george w. bush busted a move. >> the 71-year-old tore up the dance floor. >> and all that matters. >> she meets some guy in a parking lot, threatens her, he's been saying it was michael cohen this entire time. >> your friend is a thug. he's a thug. >> thank you, that's $1 million? >> $1 million. >> thug. thug. thug. >> anyone who comes on -- >> on "cbs this morning." >> we've all heard the story that amazon is developing a fleet of drones to deliver packages. now they've been granted a patent for a drone that can respond to human gestures, including screaming and flailing. by releasing the package it's carrying. so instead of stealing amazon packages off your front step, thieves now just have to do
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this -- ahhh! got it. let's go. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota, let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." john dickerson is off but anthony mason is with us. no thug behavior from you today at the table. >> nicest thing you've ever said. >> we begin with this. as you wake up in the west. we have breaking news from the state of washington, where a suspect was just arrested in connection with suspicious packages sent to military installations and other locations around washington, d.c. >> at least one tested positive for explosives. in addition to several military bases, packages were also addressed to the cia and secret service. david martin is at the pentagon with new information. david, good morning. >> good morning. the suspect is expected to appear in court today. just 24 hours after the first
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package was received yesterday morning at the national defense university at fort mcnair in washington, d.c. it was flagged as suspicious during the normal screening process and the building was evacuated. the package contained materials that tested positive for explosives including black powder. it also appears to have a fuse attached. packages were also reported at a number of other mail facilities. one was addressed to the cia. and another was stopped at the secret service mail facility. all of the packages were rendered inert by disposal units at each base and sent to the fbi lab at quantico, virginia, for examination. some of the packages also included letters which one law enforcement source described as threatening and rambling. anthony. >> david martin at the pentagon, thanks. former usa gymnastics doctor larry nassar's ex-boss is now in a michigan jail.
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70-year-old dr. william strampel was arrested yesterday. >> he was michigan state university's dean of osteopathic medicine when nassar worked for the school. he's accused of felony misconduct plus three misdemeanors including fourth degree criminal sexual conduct. the arrest came during an investigation of the handling the sexual assault complaints against nassar. >> more than 250 women and girls including olympic gymnasts accused nassar of abusing them. he's now serving prison sentencing lasting more than 100 years. dr. jon lapook has covered this story extensively from the very beginning. jon, good morning. >> good morning. in his position as dean, he oversaw michigan state university sports medicine clinic which included larry nassar. in december, strampel announced he was taking a leave of absence due to health issues. he has long faced criticism from victims about how he allegedly handled their complaints. >> i knew he had abused me. i reported it. >> reporter: in 2014, amanda t
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thomashow said larry nassar sexually abused her during an examine at michigan. >> michigan state university had the acausety to tell me. >> reporter: an investigation had cleared nassar but did not share its full conclusion with her. she was unaware the school told for nassar like having another person in the room during sensitive procedures and limiting skin to skin contact. >> larry nassar was cleared to practice again under new guidelines that were never actually enforced. >> reporter: according to an msu police investigation last year, strampel said he did not see the need to check up on whether the guidelines were being followed. the investigation also noted at least 12 sexual assaults took place after thomashow's 2014 report. most of them in examination rooms at msu. >> i believed the adults at msu
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surrounding larry would do the right thing. >> reporter: in 2016, gymnast rachel denhollander became the first of nassar's victims to publicly come forward. she filed reports with police and michigan state university where she was treated. >> the response of dean william strampel was to send an e-mail to larry that day and tell him, quote, good luck, i am on your side. >> this is the greatest scandal in -- sexual abuse scandal in the history of sport. >> reporter: attorney john manly represented more than 150 of nassar's alleged victims. >> if dr. strampel covered this up and he himself engaged in misconduct, he's right now exactly where he belongs. >> reporter: msu's president said last month the university was moving toward firing strampel, citing he did not act with the level of professionalism we expect from individuals. >> jon, thanks. a visit by a mysterious train to beijing is fueling speculation that kim jong-un carried out secret talks with
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china's government. the train, possibly carrying a high level north korea official, left the city early this morning. china shares a border with north korea and is a traditional ally. ben tracy is in beijing with what unfolded. ben, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. so china's foreign ministry says it has no information as to whether or not kim jong-un was here. but china's sensors have been scrubbing any speculation about his visit off of social media. so that tells you something. if kim onjong-un did come here it would be the first time since taking over in 2011. the arrival of this train caught by japanese media was the first sign somebody important was coming to town. the green cars with yellow stripes look just like the bulletproof train kim jong-un's father kim jong-il used when his travel add broed abroad. then video of a large motorcade and an honor guard apparently welcoming the mystery guest. a swarm of police kept prying
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eyes away. china's official state guest house is about five blocks down this street and that's where visiting heads of state typically stay. and despite the fact police are letting anybody walk down the sidewalk, they won't let journalists anywhere near it. a visit by kim jong-un would be significant because he and chinese president xi jinping have never met. china has grown impatient with kim's relentless nuclear ambitions. and enforced tough international sanctions on the ra jeegime. straining the two country's once close relationship. now with kim jong-un planning to meet south korean president moon jay in and president trump at summits this spring, he may have decided it was wise to first pay a visit to an old ally. >> sanctions released is something that the north korean regime really wants. >> reporter: but paul haenle, a former white house official on foreign affairs, says he may be making sure he has a seat at the
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diplomatic table. >> china does not want to sit on the sidelines and be a spectator in terms of what's happening here. >> reporter: china is still north korea's main ally and lifeline. if it wants to relax sanctions on north korea that could make those summits between kim jong-un and president trump and south korea a lot more difficult this spring. anthony. >> ben tracy reporting on the mystery train in beijing, thanks, ben. russia promises to respond harshly to an unprecedented international rebuke. more than 20 countries announced yesterday they're expelling russian diplomats. the u.s. ordered 60 russians to leave and will close the russian consulate in seattle. the coordinated action is in response to russia's alleged use of a nerve agent to poison former spy sergei skripal. and his daughter in britain. charlie d'agata is in moscow. >> reporter: good morning. in addition to expulsion, the russians are considering which
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u.s. consulate to close here. that's after the trump administration shut down a russian consulate in seattle, accusing diplomats of being intelligence agents so close to a boeing facility and naval base. it's fast becoming the most serious diplomatic crisis since the cold war. unprecedented numbers. an unexpectedly hard line from a trump administration that's been reluctant to square off against president vladimir putin. a show of solidarity for britain after the assassination attempt of former double agent sergei skripal and his daughter in sales bury, england, three weeks ago. retaliation for what british secretary boris johnson calls unacceptable behavior from russia. >> it manifests itself across the globe from syria to salisbury and people have had enough of it. >> reporter: a statement seen as retribution for a litany of
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russian transgressions against the west. annexing cry matt ining cry mei. the boast of new nuclear weapons capable of striking the u.s. former u.s. ambassador to russia, bill burns, says president trump's tougher stance signals a major shift in tactics. >> it seems to me it's the end of an illusion in a sense. the illusion under which president trump seems to have operated for a while. the illusion that you could do some kind of a grand bargain with putin's russia. >> reporter: this morning, russian foreign minister sergey lavrov condemned the exspul exs as a small group of countries giving into blackmail. >> that's a small group. >> reporter: this morning, foreign minister lavrov said there should be no doubt that russia will respond, saying no one would put up with such thuggish behavior and russia certainly won't. gayle. >> charlie d'agata, thank you.
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the adult film star who claimed she had sex with president trump in 2006 is now suing his personal lawyer. stormy daniels described the alleged relationship on sunday's "60 minutes" and said she was threatened in order to keep it quiet back in 2011. daniels has added attorney michael cohen to an existing lawsuit. yesterday, after his lawyer demanded an apology. major garrett is at the white house, where the president is still not talking about this. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president trump left it to a spokesman and the lawyer of his lawyer to explain a $130,000 payment about a week and a half before the 2016 election to stormy daniels. the explanation, it was business. nothing personal. >> the president strongly, clearly and has consistently denied these underlying claims. >> reporter: deputy press secretary raj shah dismissed the statements to "60 minutes" about the alleged 2006 affair.
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>> you had sex with him? >> yes. >> reporter: shah was asked why, if the affair never happened, did cohen pay daniels? >> i would have michael cohen address any specifics regarding this agreement you're referring to. but look, false charges are settled out of court all the time and this is nothing outside the ordinary. >> reporter: cohen's lawyer david schwartz says daniels was paid to protect the trump family business, not to defuse a possibly explosive campaign issue. >> he kept her to protect business. >> reporter: he sued on monday for defamation, accusing him of insinuating she was lying. >> i'm not okay with being made out to be a liar. >> reporter: besides a vague fake news tweet monday morning, president trump has said nothing about daniels or former playboy playmate karen mcdougal who, last week, disclosed an alleged ten-month affair in 2006 and 2007 with mr. trump. both women said sex was consensual. unlike 16 women who have leveled accusations against the
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president. >> every woman lied when they came forward to hurt my campaign. total fabrication. >> reporter: neither daniels, nor mcdougal, accuse mr. trump of harassment or abuse. the president, like millions of other americans, watched the "60 minutes" interview. according to "the washington post," has since told associates daniels wasn't his type. those who remember conversations with mr. trump during the campaign remember him denying the affair but no no way indicating daniels couldn't have been his type. norah. >> all right, major, thank you very much. former president jimmy carter calls president trump's choice for his new national security adviser his worst mistake since taking office. the 39th president brought up john bolton's appointment when we sat down for an interview yesterday. do you have faith in president >> well, as i say, i've been concerned at some of the things he's decided. i think his last choice for
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national security adviser was ill advised. i think john bolton has been the worst mistake he's made. he's advocated going to war preemptively against north korea, against iraq, against iran even. and so i think that that is particularly ill advised because the national security adviser, i know from experience, is the most listened to advice that the president gets. but i still think our country -- >> the new adviser has advocated a preemptive strike in north korea. what would that do? >> that would be a total disaster. we could precipitate a nuclear war. which would be horribly destructive. >> we're going to hear more from former president jimmy carter in our next hour. we talk to him about president trump's decision to meet with north korea's leader and his new book, "faith, a journey for
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all," being released today. it's published by simon and schuster, a division of cbs news. i also talked to him about stormy daniels, so we'll have that as well coming up. >> looking forward to that. more protests and community meetings with lawmakers are planned in sacramento today over the police shooting death of stephon clark. john blackstone is at sacramento city hall with more on this story. john, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, one question certain to come up when the city council holds a public meeting on clark's shooting here at city hall today is why did officers turn off the audio on their body cams minutes after clark was shot? now, clark's grandmother yesterday described what she heard in her backyard. >> please give us justice. >> reporter: stephon clark's grandmother stood with national civil rights leaders monday and said she feared for her own safety when she heard gunfire behind her house.
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>> my granddaughter was on the couch asleep. she's only 7 years old. >> reporter: her grandson was hilled in a hail of gunfire captured on police body cam video. >> show me your hands. >> they didn't have to shoot him. >> reporter: minutes after the shooting, officers put their body cameras on mute. >> okay, mute. >> reporter: so their conversations were not recorded. >> that has raised suspicions. >> reporter: sacramento mayor daryl steinberg says he wants to know why. are there any circumstances under the training protocols that make that justified? >> reporter: clark had been spotted by a sheriff's helicopter and was suspected of breaking car windows in the area. two patrol officers pursued him. and within seconds of reaching him, opened fire. [ gunfire ] they feared he had a gun in his hand. it was only a cell phone. >> this is reminiscent of so many police shootings.
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>> reporter: civil rights attorney ben crump who previously worked with families of shooting victims trayvon martin and michael brown is now representing the stephon clark family. >> and we will fight for stephon. until we get justice for stephon. >> reporter: crump also said there would be an independent awe to awe topsy on clark's body. his f high pressure is taking ahold of california. this is why. your morning looks like this, nice clear conditions out there. it's going to be a pretty warm, comfortable kind of day. you can see that high pressure system right off the coast. as it gets closer and closer to the states, we will start to see our temperatures rise even more. by the time we get to thursday, we're looking at 80s across the bay area. for today, low to mid-70s for most of us. the next 7 days looks very dry.
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ter sacramento police sh this is a kpix 5 morning update. good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. >> community members are demanding answers after sacramento police shot and killed an unarmed black man then muted their body cams. stephon clark died in his grandmother's backyard a week ago. activists are calling on the justice department to launch an investigation. a berkeley group plans to push for stronger oversight of the police department this afternoon. the berkeley community united for police oversight is expected to ask the city council to add an amendment for a new police commission on the november ballot. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. for a fraction of what you'd pay elsewhere. step one: get to ross. step two: walk out with top brands at big savings...
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headed in that northbound direction along 880 through san lorenzo. this is all due to a truck that has two lanes closed in that northbound direction right near washington. we've will quite a few problems near that exit this morning. so right now, your travel time in the southbound direction, the commute direction, in the red, 21 minutes from 238 on down towards 84. again, this back up is not only stretches on northbound 80 but along 238 and westbound 580 for folks making their way through castro valley. that's traffic, let's check with neda. good morning, take a look at this sunshine. we're going to have clear conditions for tuesday, which will lead to warmer conditions. right now, temperatures about 5 to 8 degrees above what we were dealing with yesterday at this hour with a north wind coming in not too breezy, unless you're in the north and east bay hills. your high temperatures today will be about 5 to 10 degrees above average around the low to mid-70s for many locations. kpix 5 news is sponsored by
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a minnesota teen who was taking her driving test last week failed after -- get this -- ashi a minnesota teen failed her driving test last week after, get this, crashing her car into the driver office. unfortunately this is minnesota. in l.a. she might still pass. >> i failed the first time. and went back the second time but how mortifying for that teenager that. he hell of a story tell her kids. >> i wonder if she'll ever get that license.
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three things to know this morning. the 2020 u.s. census will include a citizenship question for the first time since .200150. the department of commerce under president trump says citizenship data will help enforce the voting rights act. but critics worry it could be to inaccurate numbers. >> an office of government ethics investigation found no rules for violated by a pair of loans to his family's real estate business. kuch ner's companies reportedly borrowed 180 million from ail pillow global management and 125 million from citi group last year. the president's son-in-law met with officials from both companies before the loan prs made. and stocks set to open high they are morning as news the sus in tariff negotiations with china to avoid a potential trade war. the dow jones, s&p 500 and the
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nasdaq yesterday surged posting their best percentage game gains in more than two years. the market slumped last week after president's plans to raise tariffs up to 60% on chinese imports. a letter to facebook ceo mark zuckerberg. federal trade commission said yesterday it has substantial concerns over how obtaining users information. the ftc is investigating the privacy practices. he exposed how more than 50 million facebook users data was passed on. >> this story is not going away. we've been saying that all week. facebook sent a letter to the house of commons saying mark zuckerberg will not testify in
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front of british lawmakers but send a senior representative. t the. >> there is a lot of the reason why is i find the company problematic. >> christopher wiley the former director of the cambridge anlt kah met to discuss operations. >> it is categorically untrue. categorically untrue that cambridge analytic has never used facebook data. >> in washington they opened an investigation how to facebook data ended up in the hands of the british consultant firm and whether it was legal. sam lester, at the electric privacy information center says a 2011 consent order between facebook and the ftc prohibits data on unsuspecting users interest being havshted and sent
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to cambridge analytic. >> this could have been avoided. >> very serious with what facebook has done. >> on monday chuck grassley asked mark zuckerberg to testify before his committee on april 10th. a bipartisan committee also sent zuckerberg a letter with their concerns. while a state attorney in illinois filed a lawsuit accusing facebook of fraud and deceptive business practices. >> i think there is this expectation of privacy there is this expectation of the data protection that we've seen in this particular case has failed. >> facebook says it remains strongly committed to protecting privacy but the company also confirmed it has been compiling texts and call logs of droid phone users. facebook insists it only does this for users to choose to ask their contact list with certain social apps. >> interesting reaction. i don't know few feeling this. but a lot of my friends on
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facebook are saying saying we're out. we're leaving. it is not clear how big a wave that is. but it is happening. >> one thing i talked ab with dan ackerman from c net yesterday was why not just have a opt out button, a kill switch essentially so you are not tracked at all. and dan said facebook would go out of business because everybody would choose that option. >> that is how they are making money. >> exactly. >> a chicago white sox groundskeeper is back at work after spending 23 years in prison for a crime he did not commit. >> i saved your stock for you. i knew you'd be back. >> appreciate. >> it a injury convicted nevus coleman in 1994 of rape and murder. he was released from prison in november after dna evidence proved his innocence. coleman had dreamed of returning to the sox for years. >> and i like to work for what i have. i want to say, well, this is what i got. you know, and just by coming to work like this here is every day is a blessing. >> two of his coworkers from 1994 are still with the team and
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greeted him with hugs. coleman's new duties include power washing the stands and an entrance to the park. he hopes to become a full time staff member in the future. the organization is thrilled to with welcome him back. >> i marvel people who go through that and come out and have no bitterness. say i'm going put it behind me and move forward. glad he's got his job back. >> nice of the sox to do that. first told you yesterday about one lab owner taking advantage of higher interest rates at the rural hospitals to pump up the bills. this morning our senior investigation reveals he's not alone. ahead the scheme to rake in millions of dollars an what some call a fraud. and we invite you do subscribe to our "cbs this morning"'s pod cast. news of the day, interviews and pod cast originals. itunes and apple's pod cast
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many americans struggle to pay rising health insurance premiums. a cbs news investigation has uncovered a scheme that could make those premiums go even higher. rural hospitals are being exploited by some health care executives. they are using them to make up ten times more from insurance companies. this raises costs for insurers who may then pass the increase along to consumers. jim axelrod with more from our continuing investigation. good morning. >> good morning. we told you yesterday about a south florida lab owner doing drug tests through rural hospitals to take advantage of their higher insurance reimbursement rates. it turns out he's not the only one engaging in this questionable practice. >> it's state of the art -- >> reporter: jorge perez is ceo of empower group. a miami-based health care company that claims to specialize in rescuing rural hospitals. >> currently we have 16 facilities, and we manage three
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more. and many of these hospitals were hospitals that were in distress. >> reporter: it seems to me to be a very challenging space, rural hospitals. >> correct. >> reporter: so why mess with it? >> because why not? >> reporter: here's another reason -- to help keep them in business, insurance companies reimburse rural hospitals for lab testing at much higher rates. sometimes ten times more than they would pay if the tests were run at an independent lab. >> it's mind-boggling to think about all of the money that's been made through this. >> reporter: michelle jordan is a lawyer who represents campellton-graceville hospital, a rural hospital in florida that's now closed. she says after perez came in to manage it, he signed contracts with dozens of labs across the country to send at the testing and their billing through campbellton-graceville. the first to sign up was aaron durall who owns verizon labs in
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florida. >> it can change your life not only today but forever. >> reporter: he's also a personal injury lawyer. why was reliance, a lab located in south florida, sending samples all the way to this community in the florida panhandle? >> i was told that they had so much work they needed to basically outsource. >> reporter: what's the real reason? >> so they could utilize campellton-graceville hospital's reimbursement rates. these are the original patient records. >> reporter: those reimbursement rates made perez and the labs millions. jordan showed us the records that were used to bill lab tests through the hospital. >> all over here. >> yeah, they were paid about $67 million from our hospital. >> reporter: these records, $67 million? >> uh-huh. >> reporter: for his part, jorge perez denied signing the contract with reliance or any other lab. >> no. this is all forged.
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>> reportr: that says jorge perez on there. >> no. by the way, that's not even my signature. >> reporter: who forged this? >> i'd love to -- i can get a copy of this. i have no idea. i was never the owner. you can check in the state records. this is federal -- >> reporter: you never made any kind of arrangement with labs? > noment. >> reporter: in hospitals you're running, managing now, this practice no longer takes place? >> there's nothing about no longer. i don't do it, i don't practice that kind of -- the management that we put in, it's not like that. you know, we bring in other types of clinical services. roy >> reporter: which is why we were surprised after the interview when we traveled to south florida hoping to speak to the owner of reliance labs, aaron durral. who did we see standing in front of the lab? aaron durrall and jorge perez. while he didn't speak with us that day, in an e-mail, aaron
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durrall told us all testing at the hospitals you mention sudden properly billed. last month, blue cross/blue shield kicked four oklahoma hospitals jorge perez co-owns out of the network citing "questionable billing" for lab programs. >> you just happened to get the two of them together? go to shoot, and they're there together? >> totally random day. we wanted to talk to mr. durall, we rolled up, and who comes out? aaron durall and jorge perez. >> he's saying i don't know nothing about nothing. at one point he looked at the camera like, is the camera still here? how long are you staying? >> some days it's better to be lucky than good. >> thanks. >> a lot of good questions there. next, the morning's other headlines including baseball's race to bring in the perfect infield dirt by opening day. one team is hauling in soil from 2,500 miles away. plus, the sistine chapel with lasers, dry ice, and music
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by sting. we go behind the scenes of a roman theater giving people a new way to experience good morning, everybody. we have nice clear skies out there. a bit of a north wind, but not quite advisory level, but the north and east bay hills may feel that breeze. here's a great view of golden gate bridge for you to start this tuesday morning, and yes, we're going to continue to see that sun today. temperatures will be 5 to even 8 degrees above average for many locations. low to mid-70s for many spots. it's all because of this. high pressure right off the coast bringing us spring like weather. it's also bringing us dry conditions for the next 7 days. this morning of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota -- let's go places. ...the rugged tundra and more! i'm rebuilding the deck?? yep. okay.. right now, start your spring with great savings on an
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try metamucil and begin to feel what lighter feels like. take the 2-week challenge and see the difference metamucil can make. begin to feel what lighter feels like. available at walmart and welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of the this morning's headlines. "the kansas city star" reports schlitterbon's owner has been charged with aggravated battery and five counts of aggravated child endangerment. in 2016 a10-year-old boy on the water slide was killed when his raft went airborne and hit a metal pole. "the orlando sentinel" reports court testimony revealed the father of the pulse gunman was an fbi informant for more
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than a decade. omar mateen killed 49 people at the orlando nightclub in 2016. his widow is on trial for allegedly helping him plan the attack. yesterday her lawyers argued the case should be dismissed. they said prosecutors waited too long to disclose that mateen's father was an fbi informant. the judge refused to dismiss the case. "the minneapolis star-tribune"ness a toxicology report from prince's autopsy said he had an exceedingly high concentration of fentanyl in his blood when he died. the concentration was 68.8 micrograms per liter. it explains that deaths have been documented in people with blood levels ranging from 3 to 58 micrograms per liter. so that's a big difference. prince was 57 when he was found unresponsive at his paisley park estate in 2016. and the "wall street journal" reports that for major league baseball's opening day thursday, some teams are racing
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to perfect the infield dirt. the seattle mariners get their dirt shipped from a company called dura-edge products. 2 2,500 miles away from pennsylvania. the right mix of sand, clay, and silt can provide a smooth, predictable surface. placement on the non-grassy areas of the infield can cost as much as $50,000. >> ways to make money everywhere. >> if it helps you win, okay. the future of self-driving cars could be in doubt after a deadly accident. sometimes a cough gets in the way of a good night's sleep. that's when he needs vicks vaporub. proven cough medicine. with 8 hours of vapors. so he can sleep. vicks vaporub. goodnight coughs.
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protestors plan to demonstrate this is a kpix 5 morning update. it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. protesters plan to demonstrate in front of the alameda administration building this morning to protest the controversial law enforcement training and weapons expo known as urban shield. the county's board of supervisors is meeting to vote on funding for the program. bay area congress members, jackie spear, mike thompson, and jared huffman are holding a public meeting this morning to discuss the impact of offshore drilling. today's event starts at eleven at the bay model visitor's center in sausalito. we'll have traffic and weather after this quick break.
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good morning, time now is 7:57. and we continue to track slowdowns for drivers making their way through this south
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bay right now. 280; that's been the really rough spot in the northbound direction. we had reports of a fire earlier that fire crews had shut down two lanes. the back up stretching well beyond 87 and we're looking at a drive time of 48 minutes. here's a look at the traffic getting by real slow in the northbound direction near the 85 interchange. very heavy along 101. if you're choose to go use that as an alternate, that's going to take you longer from hilliard to san antonio, over an hour. and clear conditions across san francisco and beyond, cloud coverage to mess with the views. temperatures are feeling comfortable, warmer than yesterday morning. upper 40s for concord. 45 in oakland. 53 in san francisco, and san jose, 49 degrees, winds fairly calm coming from the north, northeast, which will mean dryer conditions. santa rosa winds now 8 miles per hour. your afternoon highs today will be in the low to mid-70s. we are above average for today all because of high pressure that's just off the coast and that is why we will see dry
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conditions for the next 7 days.
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. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, march 27th, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, why president trump's lawyer michael cohen may be in legal trouble for paying stormy daniels $130,000. and we remember linda brown today who wanted to go to school near her home and led the supreme court to a historic ruling. the school segregation is wrong. but first here's today's "eye opener." suspect was just arrested in connection with suspicious packages sent to locations around washington, d.c. william stram pel has longed faced criticism about he handled their complaints. china's foreign ministry says it has no information as to
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whether or not kim jong-un was here. if kim did come here it would be the first time he left his country since taking over in 2011. in addition to expulsion, the russians are considering which u.s. consuate to close here. that's after the trump administration shutdown a russian consuate in seattle. the president watched the "60 minutes" interviewed and according to the "the washington post" daniels wasn't his top. i think his last choice for security adviser would be ill-advised. i think john bolton has been the worse mistake he'smade. 60 russian diplomats now have one week to get out the of the u.s. after a former russian spy and his daughter were attacked by a nerve agent in the uk. >> now, with this deadline, russians are going to be running around like perfumed sales people as massy's. you're dead, you're dead, you're dead. nerve gas.
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i'm norah o'donnell with gayle king. john is off. a suspect is expected in court in connection with the string of suspicious packages targeting government agencies in the washington, d.c. area. the suspect was arrested in washington state. >> packages were sent to military bases and other locations including the cia and secret service. a law enforcement source says some of the packages included threatening and rambling letters. one found that the national defense university at ft. mcnear tested positive for explosives. they were neutralized at each base and sent along to the fbi for testing. stormy daniels is now suing president trump's personal attorney, michael cohen for defamation. the lawsuit claims cohen damaged the adult film stars reputation in february by suggesting she was a liar. cohen's lawyer says his client did nothing wrong. cohen has become a central figure in the stormy daniels controversy.
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he's been at the president's side for years. mr. trump disputes daniels claim that they had sex in 2006, but cohen admits paying her $130,000 to secure a nondisclosure agreement. paula reed is at the white house with why that deal may have been a crime. paula, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. stormy daniels told 60 mince" that she believed that the president's personal attorney is behind those threats she spufd but an attorney for mr. cohen denies that and says his cohen has only tried to protect the president. cohen is famous for his loyalty to the president, but it is that loyalty that is now possibly exposed him to an fec violation and it's what's put him in robert mueller's sights. >> the exact sentenced used was, they can make your life hell in many different ways. >> they being? >> i'm not exactly sure who they were. i believe it to be michael
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cohen. >> reporter: for the last decade attorney michael cohen has been part of the president's inner circle providing legal council and serving as a fixer, a jack-of-all-trades who seemingly can make unpleasant situations go away. >> we will do what is necessary to protect him and the office of the presidency. >> reporter: he has a reputation for using aggressive tactics. in 2015, cohen allegedly threatened a "the daily beast" reporter, the publication was working on a story surrounding ivana trump's rape allegation against her then husband which she has since recanted. you write a story that has mr. trump in it with the word rape and i'm going to mess your life up cohen reportedly said. >> michael cohen has zero credibility. >> reporter: stormy daniels' attorney says cohen has a history of using tactics to protect his boss. >> mr. cohen paid the $130,000 but the reason is to protect
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business, protect reputation and to protect family. >> reporter: but the timing of the payment, 11 days before the election raises red flags as a be possible violation of federal campaign law. >> mr. cohen is getting himself in deeper legal problems that could make him more vulnerable in the mueller investigation. i don't think that necessarily benefits others that are potentially the topic of that investigation, including the president of the united states himself. >> reporter: sources tell me it's unlikely that special counsel robert mueller would independently pursue cohen's deal with stormy daniels because it doesn't have anything to do with russians or the russian government. but we do know that the special counsel is looking in to certain events that cohen was involved in and if special counsel investigators uncover any possible evidence that cohen was paying hush money in advance of the election to help president trump get elected, the special counsel could recommend that to the justice department for
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possible prosecution. norah. >> thank you so much. linda brown is being remembered this morning for her role in a historic supreme court ruling to end school seg ga gas station. brown died sunday in kansas. she was 75 years old. her father sued the board of education when she wasn't allowed to go to an all white school in her neighborhood. in 1954 that policy was struck down in the famous brown versus board of education case. jan crawford is outside the supreme court with linda brown's legacy. >> reporter: the brown's family lawsuit was joined with similar cases from other states but it became known as brown versus board of education because their name was first alphabetically and linda brown became the face of a movement that changed history. >> my memory of brown began in the fall of 1950, in the quiet kansas town of topeka.
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>> reporter: she was only 7 years old when her father reverent oliver brown marched her to an all white school four blocks from their home. he wanted to enroll her so she wouldn't have to walk to the all black school two miles across town. >> i can remember that walk, i can only make half of it some days because the cold would get too bitter for a small child to bear. >> reporter: when her enrollment was denied the reverend sued the board of education. the case made its way to the supreme court which rejected the separate but equal doctrine. the decision led to the desegregation of schools. brown became the fearless face of the movement and was celebrated for her role in historic decision. carol lynn campbell was brown's long time friend. >> it was very difficult for her as a young person to be thrown in the spotlight because she was a quiet person. she grew in to that responsibility that what brown v. board met to the world.
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>> reporter: she embraced that responsibility and continued to fight for full integration throughout her life. georgetown university professor michael dyson studies race in america. >> linda brown as a fighter. she saw that it was necessary to carry on the fight beyond the initial decision and ruling. her name will go down in history as a hallmark and a bench mark of what happens when justice is pursued with vigor by people who's backs are against the wall but who are determined to provide a better future for their children. >> reporter: brown lived in topeka until her death. funeral arrangements have not yet been set but in a tweet yesterday, filmmaker ava due ver nay called her a hero and apple ceo tim cook tweeted, thank you linda brown for what you stood up for and the impact it had on this nation. gayle? >> it really did. 1954 was the year i was born. as a woman of color, i certainly feel a sense of debt of gratitude to her but reading
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about her she said when the decision came in, the thing that made her happiest was that her little sister wouldn't have to walk as far as she did. >> can you imagine being put in that position? >> it had far reaching consequences and -- 1896 established that separate but equal. it extended beyond to schools striking down plesy v. ferguson. amazing woman and family. >> left us with quiet a legacy. the race to put self-driving cars on our roads faced a new obstacle after arizona's governor suspended some autonomous vehicle tests. tim stevens is in studio 57. he's in our green room. how the recent fatal crash
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in 2015, former president jimmy carter thought he had just weeks to live but now he's thriving and out with a brand-new book. >> good to see you. >> good to see you. >> how are you, mr. president? >> i'm just fine. >> ahead our candid conversation with the former president including how he prepared to say good-bye when he learned about his cancer diagnosis that his melanoma had spread. he's good now. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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♪ arizona's governor suspended uber's test of the self driving vehicles. uber had already temporarily pulled autonomous cars after a crash this month in tempe. a self driving suv hit and killed a pedestrian. >> the ceo of the wamo said his company's technology could have prevented a crash like that. the self driving car division of the google's parent company alphabet. this morning it is unveiling what it calls the next step in self driving. tim stevens is editor and chief at the road show at our partner c net. good morning. >> is wamo's technology ahead? >> it is a little hard to tell.
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a lot is proprietary. so they don't talk about the nuts and bolts but wamo does seem to be at the head of pack. i've actually been in one of their cars and they are very reassures when you ride in them. and much more so than a lot of other companies. we know more about what they are doing than a lot of other companies, including uber. >> how are they ahead? >> the technology seems to be a lot more comprehensive than other companies and they are doing more progressive things in testing as well. actually having cars testing in arizona without a driver behind the wheel, things like that. and they have covered so many miles too. 5 million miles so far. also these cars are learn a lot of data. and any one car learns anything that information is shared with the other cars. >> what is some of the technology that might have failed there. >> we don't know all the details but these cars rely on a number of sensors that work in redundant way.
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so if sensors fail there should be others to back them up. one is a laser scan that scans 360 map around the car as it is driving forward. that sensor can see at night as well as it can at day and it should have been able to detect a pedestrian. in the president of the producer of that sensor said their sensor should have been able to identify that pedestrian. >> how big a setback for self driving cars is this? ? for uber in particular as the huge setback. they need that self driving technology to get the drivers out o the cars and the make the company profitable. and they have to show it is safe, safer than a human driver to get people to trust the technology and trust is a huge part of the equation. >> people are still bleeding cash. >> absolutely. >> good to have you. gr. >> thank you very much. and behind the scenes of a dramatic you can new show in rome how it takes you inside
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michelangelo's sistine chapel. you are watching "cbs this morning."
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i am extremely proud of jackie, gaby and stephanie. we worked with pg&e to save energy because we wanted to help the school. they would put these signs on the door to let the teacher know you didn't cut off the light. the teachers, they would call us the energy patrol. so they would be like, here they come, turn off your lights! those three young ladies were teaching the whole school about energy efficiency. we actually saved $50,000. and that's just one school, two semesters, three girls. together, we're building a better california.
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musician staying compose for a new theme song in rome that is bringing history to live. special effects transforming how people experience michelangelo's sistine chapel masterpiece a director who designed olympic ceremonies created the show. with their approval of course. we go behind the scenes in rome near the sistine chapel. good morning. >> the sistine chapel is one of those roofs. about 6 million people a year visit that chapel. and just down the street now there is a theater where it is possible to see the sistine chapel as it's never been seen before. ♪ >> lasers, lights, and a thunderous sound system.
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add distinctly modern dimension to a story that is roughly 500 years old. michelangelo painting the sistine chapel. images filled the theater. it is an immersive experience that even its creative director has a hard time describing. >> it is easier to say what is not. there is ballet but it is not a ballet. there is a lot of beautiful music by john metcalfe and sting but it is not musical. it is a very technological show. >> ballots treat michael ang as a sort of superhero. and turn the hall into a second cystei sistine chapel. >> what did you think? >> belissimo.
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>> you liked it. >> usually we do a one off. so we, it is a quick and the it is finished and it is gone. this time it keeps going. i open up the door to the fake sistine chapel. >> he let us peek backstage to see how the show works. what the cast wears, and how he took inspiration from spectacles the catholic church has staged. >> this is the coffin of john paul ii, which for to me which i love ceremonies, that was one of the best ceremony i ever done. >> he takes images people strain to see in real life and expands and animates them. he pushed to create this production and got the blessing of the vatican.
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but one skeptical italian columnist wasn't so nice, calling all of the special effects visual viagra. >> when you hear critics say this is just too much. it is all show. >> they told me. every time they said, oh but it is like disney. and i said well disney is a gene genius, what's wrong with it? >> he finds inspiration from all of ail places rides at theme parks. and he says he knows he's done a good job when he looks around an audience and doesn't see people on their cell phones. >> true. >> capture the full attention, yeah. >> that is ballet but it is not a ballet. my favorite quote. >> i don't italian but we do know belissimo. i want to see it. ahead the former hamilton star will be here to talk about his new book.
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your local news is next. this is a kpix five update . good morning. facebook is now have more challenges after immigrations customs is using data to track suspects. the orange county sheriff's office will make this public online. the action is in response for the community under the state's sanctuary law. we have traffic just a mom.
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we are tracking a slow ride for drivers on this tuesday morning commute. here is a live look. this is moving in both directions at a faster pace but we have been seeing slowdowns especially for those approaching 280. speaking of 280, that has been a hotspot. we had an accident here and anyone trying to get down to 380, give yourself plenty of extra time. this is about a 17 minute commute. your ride continues to be heavy through the fantail area. traffic is slow in both
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directions and 92 is seeing a lot of delays as well. that is it for your traffic. let's check in now on the forecast. it has been very's ring like to start your tuesday. we will see sunshine today and tomorrow and thursday will be the warmest day of the week and temperatures will be above average. for now, the coast is looking gorgeous out there. 53 degrees in san francisco, livermore is 48. it's not too strong and some of these hill locations may feel a breeze and it could be gusty or in those spots. the high temperatures will feel comfortable. even warmer than that for santa rosa and inching closer and closer to the 80 degree mark. here is a look at why the high- pressure is hanging around across the coast. we will stay dry for the next seven days.
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♪ ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it is time to show some headlines. the philadelphia inquirer reports the world keeps using more antibiotics and it is making us sick. from 2000-2015 the total number of doses in 76 countries by 65%. the overuse of antibiotics is causing inability to treat minor infections. u.s. remains the leading user worldwide. >> the washington post reports wall street's average bonus in 2017 was three times what most u.s. households made all year. last year the average banker's bonus in new york city was 1
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184,2 $184,220 can which compares to about 60 thousand for the median household. total bonuses jumped 17% from the year before. helped by a rebound for bank stock, faster growth. and deregulation. and san francisco chronicle reports an ub uber driver accidentally took his car into some steps. he took a wrong turn into a super market parking lot. his car stuck on the stairs. nobody was hurt we're happy to say here. the driver says he was just following gps directions when he went the wrong way. now there is something about that that doesn't make sense. looking at the gps. open up your eyes. >> sometimes it does take you the wrong way. >> i know but if you were leading towards the steps. >> well you have to look where you are going. >> exactly right. that's my point. >> isn't that what your parents used to say? "look where you're going".
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former president carter says he believes o talks with north korea could lead to that count rice denuclearization. his new book "faith, a journey for all" is out today. mr. carter left the white house nearly four decades ago but remains a knowledgeable source with north korea. >> you have been there three times. >> i've been there. spent about 20 hours in detailed talks with the top leaders of north korea. i think i understand what the north koreans want. and what their leaders want is a guarantee that can be confirmed that the united states will not attack north korea preemptively as long as north korea stays at peace with its neighbors. >> president trump has now announced he's willing to sit down. >> and glad to hear that and and hope he'll be successful. i've parade thrayed that he wil.
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i've offered to president trump directly on two occasions since he's been in office that i would be glad to help in any way, to go to north korea if needed. i don't want to go if i don't have to. as you said i'm 93 years old but i would be glad to do whatever he wanted me to do. >> you mean hold a preliminary meeting where kim jong un. >> whatever the president wants. it is against the law and against my principles to interce intercede without permission of the president. but i'd happy to if he wanted. >> expelling 60 russians from the just over that poison attack in britain. has president trump taken a hard enough stance against russia's meddling? >> i don't think president trump has. one reason, i think the main reason is, he doesn't want to admit any way that the russians
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were influential in his election. he wants to give credit directly to the american people. and in the last few weeks, i think president trump has shown for the first time willingness to stand up against the policies of russia. i think he'd go a little bit further along. but i think he's begun to change that is attitude. >> almost embarrassed to ask this question. but, you know, there are so many problems facing america and people in need. and yet there is an entire discussion about this current president and a alleged affair he had with a adult film star. what do you make of that? >> he'll help the democratic party in 2018 and perhaps in 2020. and will be damaging to president trump. i think most people want a president who they trust to tell the truth always. and who has some basic moral
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value, including loyalty to his own wife. so in a way it will be damaging. but i don't think it is going to have nearly as much impact as it would have had say 20 years ago. >> president carter was in new york monday to promote the release of his new book, a reflection on faith and its impact often our lives. >> what number book is this? >> 32. >> your 32nd book. i know you are not traveling as much. >> no i'm not. >> seems like you are hardly slowing down. >> well i'm gonna slow down. rose and i both. she's passed 90 now. so it is time for us to back away from some things. >> i know you have had melanoma and congratulations on being in remission now for more than two years? >> that's right. >> how is your health? >> right now it is good. >> and what do the doctors say
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about your prognosis? >> at this point the prognosis is good. i'm not overconfident but i'm thankful. >> i know in 2015 you said you were surprisingly at ease. and in your book you write that we thought we had only a few weeks to live. and rose and i began making plans for my death. what plans have you made? >> well i called all my family together and told them that i was going to die quite soon. and i shared that information with the leaders of the center where rose and i spend a lot of our time. so i was prepared to go. but things turned out for the better. >> that's a heck of a thing to. prepare to say goodbye and be granted more time. >> i've been fortunate in many ways, yeah. >> do you think this is your last book? >> i think so. but i thought the last one was
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my last one. and and so this has been the most difficult book i've ever written. about faith. simple title. because there are so many different meetings of the faith. >> talking about faith in god. >> faith in god. faith in yourself. faith in your fellow human beings. faith in the quality of people in the eyes of god. >> are you concerned there is a lack of faith in any of these. >> faith in lack of each other. and lot of americans have lost faith in themselves. have lost faith in democracy. >> why do you think that faith is being challenged? >> it's been challenged. but i still have faith in the long-term correction of our problems. i teach a bible class every sunday. >> what should i do personally as a human being? >> and when i ask my two or three hundred visitors every sunday if they think that our
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country can overcome the challenges today, they almost unanimously respond yes. we have confidence in america. we have faith in america. and the principles on which it was founded. so i think we still have faith in the basic rudiments of life in this country. >> jimmy carterer such a class act, nora. >> yeah. as the really nice book. not only has he studied world religions but so many philosophers too. so the book is a nice read. but he also brings up issues that have fallen off perhaps the front pages of our minds. income inequality. threat of the nuclear war. the idea that charity is one way that actually brings people together. people who may not agree ideologically find a lot in common through charity. i think a lot of values are resonate.
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>> i love he says he's willing to slow down but yet he's willing to go to north korea. >> at 93. >> yeah. not an els task. >> i know. >> it was a pleasure to spend time. president carter also spoke about the new debate over guns and so to hear why he says student from florida could force a change, visit our website at a tony and grammy winning actor and performer but his success after some big setbacks. he's now in our green room
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get ready for spring-at the ross spring shoe event. ross has the must-have styles and brands for a fraction of what you'd pay elsewhere. step one: get to ross. step two: walk out with top brands at big savings... the ross spring shoe event.
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celebrate friendship and beyond at the first ever pixar fest with all new fireworks and your favorite park parades. only at disneyland resort.
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ross has the brands your whole family will love get ready for spring-at the ross spring shoe event. for a fraction of what you'd pay elsewhere. step one: get to ross. step two: walk out with top brands at big savings... the ross spring shoe event. ♪ leslie odom jr. shot to fame in the hit musical "hamilton." he won a tony award and grammy award for playing the original aaron burr. odom has also appeared on screen in "smash" and "house of lies," and in the movie "murder on the orient express." very busy. odom's book is "failing up: how to take risks, aim, fire, and never top learning." he shares personal stories and life lessons to help you follow your dreams. he writes this, "the path to moments of greatness in your
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life will be paved in part with your spectacular failures." leslie odom jr., we welcome you back to the table. >> thank you very much. >> welcome. >> failure isn't something most people want to talk about or think about. and we certainly dread it. we don't want it to happen. you write everything changed when you gave yourself permission to fail. sounds like you're encouraging failure. >> i feel like so much of my adulthood is holding two truths at the same time and being comfortable with that. there's a whole lot of focus on the tremendous success that me and me cast mates have had because of the embrace of the show. but the truth is there's a whole lot of roots under that true. a lot of hard work and failure along the way. i wanted to point to that because that's what got us there. >> the best lesson you learned from failure is what? >> the best lesson that i
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learned from failure is that's really where the learning happens. jay-z has a quote that he's found it really hard to learn from success. >> yeah. true. >> you know, you learn from the failure. >> a conversation you end up having with your kids. it's not if you fall down, it's the getting up. >> absolutely. >> it's the getting up. people say that one teacher can change a kid's life. in your case, it was a fifth grade social studies teacher. >> yeah. i feel like -- >> mrs. turner? >> mrs. turner. mrs. frances turner. she changed my life. the thing about a great teacher, great mentor, a bet a lot of you feel the same way, it's like they can -- you can be radicalized by a great teacher. they can turn you into a teacher, a mentor, because you want to pass on the lessons they gave you. >> you were a troublemaker, huh? >> i was a handful for mrs. turner, believe me. >> what was the best lesson she gave you? >> she kind of reframed my idea
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of who i was. mrs. turner was the first one that encouraged me to write. in a way i dedicate this book to her. to all my teachers. there was a mentorship and a sowing that i was doing in the community, you know, with college kids and high school kids and stuff that she got started for me. >> you write that it took you a year to get over "hamilton." did you have "hamilton" withdrawal? is that what we could call it? >> it was like a "hamilton" hangover. that was a trip. it was like we went in one way and come out on the other side. people know your name, and stopping you in the airport -- >> i got goosebumps listening to your voice again. every time i hear the music, it gives me -- you said you knew within eight seconds and 20 bars that it was going to be a hit. what is the eight seconds and 20 bars that you heard? >> how does a bastard, overfan,
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son of a whore and a scottsman -- it was just -- it was so fresh and confident and brilliant. you know, those -- i said, you know, like so many people, if i hate the rest of this show, that opening number alone -- >> so good. >> he does sustain that excellence for three hours. it's extraordinary. >> you almost quit. >> yeah. >> quit acting. you almost walked away. it was a mentor and eventually your father-in-law. >> i like that part. >> who said to you "i want to see you try first." >> i want to see you try before you quit. you think, haven't i been trying? >> right. he said, i was on the couch, i was very depressed and sad with the way things were going, the roller coaster up and down. he said to me, so -- when he said, you know, i want to see you try first before you quit. i said, what do you think i've been doing? he said, when the phone rings, i think you show up, you're
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prepared, you do a great job. the phone didn't ring today. what did you do for yourself? did you read anything? did you write anything? did you call anyone? did you send an e-mail? >> uhhh -- >> changed, it changed my life. he pointed to half of my business if not more. as a freelance artist, a freelance business person, that i was ignoring. it changed my life. got me off my couch. >> one of the lessons you share is for rehearsing for the broadway run of "hamilton." you wrote, "you have to be both a harsh critic and strong advocate for yourself." >> yeah. >> that's a hard one to balance. >> yeah. you need both things. it's all about balance. you have to -- you can't sit around reading your press clippings all day no matter how good or -- >> they're yesterday's days. >> yeah. you have to believe in yourself, and you have to also look at the things you need to change and change them. >> you also write when you were waiting for the tony nominations, you and your wife
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nicolette went to breakfast. you ordered waffles and pancakes at your favorite diner. what is the name of that diner? >> giorgio's. >> i want to go there. >> georiorgio's on 53rd and 9th. >> i'm thinking, i want to go. >> yeah. we said if we -- after these pancakes if there are no tony nominations, we will still be all right. >> i'm going. >> yeah. congrats. a pleasure to have you here. congrats on the book. and "failing up" is on sale hear. you can hear more of "cbs this morning" on our podcast on itunes and apple's podcast app. today a look at the life and legacy of comedian gary shandling. the subject of "the zen diaries of gary commandling." we hear -- gary shandling." we hear from people who knew shandling including jud apatow.
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already planning my evening for today.
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>> georgios? >> yep. can see the pancakes already. that will do it for
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this is a kpix five morning update. good morning. community members are demanding answers after police shot and killed an unarmed black man and then muted their body cameras. the justice department is launching an investigation. a group plans to have oversight and the community united for police oversight is expected to ask the city council to add an amendment for new police commission on the november ballot. the city of antioch could decide on a commercial cannabis law after months of extending a temporary band -- ban.
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the city council is expected to meet tonight. there could be a cannabis tax and reviewing of proposals. we will have weather and traffic in just a moment.
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good morning. it has been a tough commute out there on this tuesday morning. right now we are tracking slows beads for drivers along the east shore freeway. this is as you are approaching or just passing powell. this is about a 40 minute ride to the highway. you can see crews are at the
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scene and one lane is blocked. you can expect delays but once you get past that, things are looking good. we are out of the red and in the yellow. it will be about a 15 minute ride into san francisco but if you are going to north bay, it will continue to be slow in santa rosa in both directions due to an earlier crash but it is no longer blocking any lanes. take a look at these conditions. have nice and clear skies all throughout the bay area. we are at 54 and concorde, 57 livermore and 58 is david cisco. coming out the northeast for parts of hayward through the north and east bay, we will see continued north winds which could lead to drying out there. temperatures are above average with the low to mid 70s. let's jump over to the seven day forecast and show you the dry weather in-store all the way through the weekend.
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all of your activities you have planned for this weekend you can continue because it should be pretty nice.
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(wayne yelling gibberish) wayne: you've got the car! tiffany: oh yeah, that's good. wayne: you won the big deal! - oh, my god! wayne: "cat gray: superhuman"? jonathan: it's a trip to belize! wayne: perfect. jonathan: true dat. wayne: whoo! and that's why you tune in. - happy hour! 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 for tuning in. three people, let's go. who wants to make a deal? who wants to make a deal? let's see. let's start in the yellow right there, the no zonk-- yes, you, yes, you, yellow. next, the bride, the bride. and you. everybody else have a seat. face the camera for me. stand right there. quinton, you're going to stand right here, and leave some space for her, the bride.


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