tv CBS Overnight News CBS July 11, 2019 3:12am-4:00am PDT
were cleared to leave government custody, they joined family in new jersey. upon landing, the young mother took her daughter to the e.r., but her condition got worse. the little girl spent six weeks in the hospital and was put on a ventilator. members of congress, as well as those in the gallery wept as juarez talked about the d day mariee died, which happened to be mother's day in her home country of guatemala. >> translator: when i walked out of the hospital that day, all i had with me was a piece of paper that the doctors made with mariee's handprint. that's all i had left, her handprints. >> reporter: juarez has filed a wrongful death and negligence claim against the u.s. government saying that facility in dilley was unsanitary and her daughter received inadequate care. an i.c.e. spokesperson told us they can't comment on pending litigation. jim? >> emotional testimony on capitol hill today. omar, thank you. the british ambassador to
the united states resigned today after getting iced out by president trump for speaking his mind in diplomatic cables. now the ambassador thought they were confidential, but they were leaked. margaret brennan has more on this. >> reporter: sir kim darroch's resignation came after days of unrelenting criticism by president trump, who said he would no longer work with the british ambassador. in a statement, darroch said the current situation is making it impossible for me to carry out my role as i would like. prime minister theresa may said she regretted that decision and hoped it won't prevent other diplomats from being candid. >> good government depends on public servants being able to give full and frank advice. >> reporter: in one of the diplomatic cables leaked to "the mail," darroch said the administration was clumsy and inept and doubted they will ever look competent, but warned london do not write him off, referencing mr. trump's ability to survive scandal.
the president fired back on sunday. >> he has not served the uk well. so i can understand it, and i can say things about him, but i won't bother. >> reporter: and he continued to lash out on twitter, calling darroch wacky, pompous, and a very stupid guy. the white house disinvited darroch from a high profile event this week, and british officials grew concerned that the president might actually cut off all u.s. government contact with their top diplomat in washington. while the current british government gave a full-throated defense of darroch, the front-runner to become the next prime minister did not. >> i and i alone will decide who takes important and politically sensitive jobs such as the uk ambassador to the u.s. >> margaret brennan joins us now. margaret, this kind of diplomatic dust-up, uncommon, extraordinary, how you characterize it? >> extremely unusual. keep in mind darroch is experienced, and he is really well connected here in washington. so it's important because what
he said about the trump administration was based on what he had learned himself from u.s. officials and friends of the president. so in short, he was doing the job all ambassadors are asked to do, which is to act as the eyes and ears for their governments and candidly report back. the uk is investigating how the leak happened, but because president trump took this personally and since it also became a political football in the uk, ambassador darroch decided he just couldn't do the job any longer. >> margaret brennan, thanks for your insight. there was quite a parade today through the canyon of heroes in lower manhattan. fresh off their world cup victory in france, the u.s. women's soccer team is using the bright lights and big stage to focus attention on women's equality. here is jericka duncan. >> reporter: it was deja vu for the u.s. women's national team. >> usa! usa! >> reporter: but this new york city ticker tape parade was different from 2015. the signs, the chants --
>> equal pay! equal pay! >> reporter: and the comments from fans centered around the team's public fight and lawsuit for equal pay. >> my hope is that this isn't just a one moment in time. >> megan rapinoe! >> reporter: outspoken forward megan rapinoe, who was honored as the top player and top goal scorer addressed the topic this week. >> i think everybody realizes at this point, you know, all the top brass included that it's like time for that change. >> reporter: the 23 women who make up the national team say their fight is about helping the next generation of female athletes. what lessons do you learn by watching them? >> team work. >> reporter: with young girls like that looking up to her, rapinoe made calls for unity and inclusion. >> we have pink hair and purple hair. we got white girls and black girls and everything in between. straight girls and gay girls, hey! we have to be better.
we have to love more, hate less. >> reporter: a winning gel goal for all americans. jericka duncan, cbs news, new york. up next on, a california couple at the center of a couple at the center of a fertility scandal. super emma just about sleeps in her cape. but when we realized she was battling sensitive skin, we switched to tide pods free & gentle. it's gentle on her skin, and dermatologist recommended. tide free and gentle. safe for skin with psoriasis, and eczema.
earlier this week we told you about a huge mix-up at a fertility clinic in california. tonight we're hearing from one of the couples caught up in this heartbreaking mistake. imagine their shock when they learned their son had actually been born to a stranger across the country. today they told jamie yuccas they're suing. >> reporter: this video of a father and son is new, even though this baby was born almost three months ago. >> all those memories, they're never going to. could back. >> reporter: california couple anni and ashot manukyan's son was carried by a stranger in new york after child fertility center mistakenly implanted their embryo as well as the embryo of another couple into that same new york woman without
anybody's knowledge. do you feel that you were robbed? >> oh, yes. every day. i didn't get to him. di to have himnsof me't get to >> reporter: two babies were born march 31st to an asian couple who thought they had twins. >> they knew the day the babies were born because they had apparently called cha and told them, okay, we're asian and these children are white. they're caucasian. these children are definitely not ours. >> reporter: the manukyans say a few days later they were asked by the fertility clinic to take a dna test. the next day they learned the stunning news. >> she said think of it as a good thing. you have a son now. and i just like burst out like i lashed out what about the woman, you know? what is she going through right now? >> you feel for them? >> of course. thank god we got our child back, but she ended up with nothing. >> reporter: it took another month and a legal battle before the manukyans could bring their
son home. >> it was hard not knowing where your child. we just sat there and just looked at each other and cried m wolf has filed a lawsuit. >> i can't see how they could ever trust cha again. this is just a failure of epic proportions. >> reporter: cha has knotts responded to our repeated request. as for baby alec, he is bonding with his parents. how does he seem to be doing? >> he is doing great. he is smiling, recognizing over. >> jamie yuccas, cbs, los angele of savings and service.
no, guys, its me. see, i'm real. i'm real! he thinks he's real. geico. over 75 years of savings and service. greek police said today the death of an american scientist on a trip there is being treated as a, quote, criminal act. 59-year-old suis suzanne eaton was suffocated. her body was found monday in a cave on the island of crete. eaton the biologist had been there for a conference. it was raining cash in atlanta. the door of an armored truck popped open last night on i-285. at least 15 people grabbed what they could, about $175,000 in all. the police are warning they do have license plates on video, and they want the money returned. they promise no questions asked.
when you humble yourself under the mighty hand of god, in due time he will exalt you. hi, i'm joel osteen. i'm excited about being with you every week. i hope you'll tune in. you'll be inspired, you'll be encouraged. i'm looking forward to seeing you right here. you are fully loaded and completely equipped for the race that's been designed for you.
actor rip torn has died. during a career that lasted more than 60 years, torn won an emmy as the executive producer in "the larry sanders show" and was also agent zedd in the men in black movies. elmore torn adopted the name rip as a boy and refused to change it. rip torn was 88. up next, after 81 years, could it be the end of beetle ma beetle mania?
today marked the end of the road for one of the world's most iconic cars, and who better to celebrate the beetle than long-time vw owner don dahler. >> reporter: it wasn't just any car that rolled off the assembly line in puebla, mexico today, it kind. the beetle is an unlikely automotive classic, spanning eight decade was sales totalling more than 23 million. it was conceived by adolf hitler and designed by ferdinand porsche as the volkswagen, or people's car, to reinvigorate nazi germany's country and make the country mobile. the type 1, its official name, bcame famous for its durability, ease of maintenance, and, well, there is no other way to put it, cuteness. this is a beauty. >> yeah, 1962 convertible. >> reporter: chris malone of new york runs perhaps the last shop in the world dedicated to
restoring bugs. what is it that appealed to you? >> the happy look on its face. it's got a face when you look at it. it's got a little smile. >> reporter: in the '60s, the beetle became a symbol for the counterculture. over the years they embraced the car's quirkiness in a series of ads. with only two redesigns over its lifetime, unheard of in the car industry, the beetle never lost its personality, starring in movies, and even recent tv shows. >> look at the turn signal. >> holy mackerel! >> reporter: the end of the beetle marks a turning point for volkswagen, which now sees its future in electric cars. so for many who grew up loving this car, including me, i still own the '67 bug my parents bought new, it is with a sense of melancholy to say they just don't make them like that anymore. don dahler, cbs news, new york. >> and that's the "overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you, the news
continues. for others, check back with us a little later for the morning news and of course "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm jim axelrod. this is the "cbs overnight news." >> welcome to the "overnight news." i'm mola lenghi. labor secretary alex acosta says he will not resign for his role in the jeffrey epstein sex trafficking case. epstein faces up to 45 years in prison on federal charges brought against him this week in new york, but he faced similar allegations a decade ago in florida and got off with what many considered to be a slap on the wrist. that plea deal was negotiated by acosta when he was a federal prosecutor, and the latest charges against epstein have acosta right back in the spotlight. >> to go to jail. >> reporter: for almost an hour, labor secretary alex acosta
defended his actions as u.s. attorney in miami when he oversaw the controversial plea deal with convicted sex offender jeffrey epstein. >> we did what we did because we wanted to see epstein go to jail. >> reporter: acosta says the state charges would have meant epstein would have got off, so acosta agreed to a federal plea, which led to a watered down jail sentence of 13 months. >> there is a value to a sure guilty plea because letting him walk, letting what the state attorney was ready to do, go forward would have been absolutely awful. >> reporter: epstein's alleged ruled the deal violated the ave rights of the victims. on monday, the 66-year-old multimillionaire pleaded not guilty in new york to new federal charges of sex trafficking dozens of minor girls. court papers say unnamed epstein associates recruited them to his homes in palm beach and new york. this week, more women have come
forward saying epstein abused them. jennifer araoz said she was 15 when she was assaulted at epstein's manhattan town house in the early 2000s. did jeffrey epstein rape you? >> yeah, he raped me, forcefully raped me. >> reporter: today acosta was asked if he owed the victims an apology. >> these victims were traumatized. we can't begin to understand what they went through. and they look at this and they say but what? so you always look back and you say what if. >> reporter: acosta's answers did not satisfy those calling for him to step down. >> nothing in secretary acosta's attempt to justify his misconduct changes the verdict. he must go. he must resign. great britain's ambassador to the united states is stepping down. leaked email show him blasting president trump and his administration as clumsy and
inept, and that sparked outrage in the white house, as you can imagine. what does this mean for the special relationship between the u.s. and the uk? margaret brennan explains. >> reporter: darroch's resignation came after days of unrelenting criticism by president trump, who said he would no longer work with the british ambassador. in a statement, darroch said the current situation is making it impossible for me to carry out my role as i would like. prime minister theresa may said she regretted that decision and hoped it won't prevent other diplomats from being candid. >> good government depends on public servants being able to give full and frank advice. >> reporter: in one of the diplomatic cables leaked to "the mail," darroch said the administration was clumsy and inept and doubted they will ever look competent, but warned london do not write him off, referencing mr. trump's ability to survive scandal. the president fired back on sunday. >> he has not served the uk well. so i can understand it, and i can say things about him, but i won't bother. >> reporter: and he continued to
lash out on twitter, calling darroch wacky, pompous, and a very stupid guy. the white house disinvited darroch from a high profile event this week, and british officials grew concerned that the president might actually cut off all u.s. government contact with their top diplomat in washington. while the current british government gave a full-throated defense of darroch, the front-runner to become the next prime minister did not. >> i and i alone will decide who takes important and politicaly sensitive jobs such as the uk ambassador to the u.s. people who live along the gulf coast are bracing for a monster storm. it has new orleans in its crosshairs. manuel bojorquez is there. >> reporter: storms unleashed up to 8 inches of rain within three hours over parts of new orleans. flooding neighborhoods as well as streets and businesses along the historic french quarter. >> that sucker has reached all the way back over. >> reporter: there was even a waterspout spotted on lake pontchartrain and some were left
to navigate streets by kayak. paula griffin snapped these photos before ditching her car in rising waters. . how did you get out? >> i pushed my door open and the water rushed in. >> reporter: how high was it in? >> i walked in this high. >> reporter: soup to your waist? >> yeah. >> reporter: lauren morris didn't even make into it her dental office, which was flooded. >> it's gut-wrenching. it's frustrating. nobody wants to have to go through this. not only myself, but the other businesses around here. >> reporter: the concern now turns to the tropical system in the gulf, which could dump up to 18 more inches of rain in louisiana over the weekend. latoya cantrell is the mayor of new orleans. >> it is still too soon to tell what the impact will be, but it is never too early to prepare. >> reporter: many of the area's levees were part of a $14 billion retrofit after hurricane katrina, but some have started to settle and may not provide the intended protection. here along the lower ninth ward, the river is already swollen and
expected to reach 20 feet this weekend. that's the same height as some of the levees. jim? there was a blizzard of confetti in the canyon of heroeses a new york city held a ticker tape parade for our world cup champions. jericka duncan was there. >> reporter: it was deja vu for the u.s. women's national team. >> usa! usa! >> reporter: but this new york city ticker tape parade was different from 2015. the signs, the chants -- >> equal pay! equal pay! >> reporter: and the comments from fans centered around the team's public fight and lawsuit for equal pay. >> my hope is that this isn't just a one moment in time. >> megan rapinoe! >> reporter: outspoken forward megan rapinoe, who was honored as the top player and top goal scorer addressed the topic this week. >> i think everybody realizes at this point, you know, all the top brass included that it's like time for that change. >> reporter: the 23 women who
make up the national team say their fight is about helping the next generation of female athletes. what lessons do you learn by watching them? >> team work. >> reporter: with young girls like that looking up to her, rapinoe made calls for unity and inclusion. >> we have pink hair and purple hair. we got white girls and black girls and everything in between. straight girls and gay girls, hey! we have to be better. we have to love more, hate less. >> reporter: a winning goal for all americans. jericka duncan, cbs news, new york. the "cbs overnight news" will be right back. s
this is the "cbs overnight news." >> disgraced financier and accused sex trafficker jeffrey epstein is facing charges that could land him in prison for 45 years. now one of epstein's former lawyers alan dershowitz is being implicated as well. one of epstein's accusers from the early 2000s, virginia du fray claims she was forced to have sex as part of epstein's alleged sex trafficking organization. du fray is suing him for defamation. i spoke with dershowitz at his apartment in new york city. did you ever see epstein with underaged girls? >> oh, no. if i had ever seen jeffrey
epstein in any inappropriate situation with an underaged girl, i would have terminated my relationship and turned him in. no way. >> so you are obviously surprised by the allegations? >> we were shocked by the allegations. but as a criminal lawyer being shocked by an allegation doesn't mean they won't defend somebody. >> reporter: alan dershowitz helped negotiate what many have criticized as a lenient plea deal for jeffrey epstein in 2008. dershowitz denies the deal was a bargain, instead arguing prosecutors lacked the evidence to indict epstein for federal sex trafficking charges. they thought they would lose. >> for him it was not a bad deal they got him to be a registered sex offender, to pay vast amounts of money to all the women and to get him to plead and go to jail and expose him for the world to see as a sex offender. i think the feds thought it was the best they could do. >> reporter: an in-depth investigation by the "miami herald" in november uncovered police records alleging epstein molested dozens of underaged
girls. one detective told the paper the evidence supporting the girls' claims was overwhelming. obviously there is a lot of talk about this being a result of mr. epstein's wealth and power. do you think anyone else would have gotten this sort of deal? >> oh, i think a lot of people without the power and wealth might have gotten a better deal. his prominence, his fame made it clear that the prosecution would work very hard to get the best possible deal they could. look, wealth is a two-edged sword. it helps you put together a very good legal team, but it also puts you in the public eye in a way that makes the prosecution work very hard. >> reporter: but this dole was kept very much under the wraps. >> i had nothing to do with that part of it. >> reporter: but legal, ethical, you go back and make the same deal and think it's all squared away? >> i would try to get a better deal. the job of a criminal defense attorney is to try to get the best deal. >> reporter: part of it left open for civil charges to be
brought up against mr. epstein. any idea how many cases have been brought against him, how much money has been paid out? >> i wasn't involved in the civil aspects of it. i'm a criminal lawyer. from what i know tens of millions of dollars were paid out to many, many alleged victims. >> reporter: dershowitz is seeking to throw out a defamation lawsuit brought against him by virginia roberts du fray who accuses him of participating in epstein's alleged sex trafficking ring. dershowitz says he has proof du fray is lying. >> the same wam that accuses me claims to have had dinner with bill clinton and two understood aged girls on jeffrey epstein' island, claimed to have met al gore and tipper gore. secret service records show all that is made up. this is woman with a long history of lying for money. >> 12 say they were underaged at the time. edwards discussed the case with
gayle, tony and anthony on "cbs this morning." the federal government prepared a 53-page indictment against epstein back ten years ago, 11 years ago. but you just heard alan dershowitz say they thought they were going to lose the case. is he right? >> he is wrong. he knows he is wrong. the federal government had a very strong case. they had identified more than 30, about 34 underaged victims. the evidence was overwhelmingly strong. >> so why did they walk away from that indictment? >> that's what we want to know. so they went from in may of 2007, they have a 53-page indictment, literally two months later, there is the exchange of a nonprosecution agreement between epstein's lawyers and the government. and our biggest problem was the victims were not told anything about it. they're cooperating with the federal government. they believe there is an investigation going on, and meanwhile, behind their backs, there is a secret deal happening between the government and
epstein. that's what was wrong. >> that's so stunning to hear that. you can't imagine what the victims are thinking. well, you can imagine that. does alex acosta have some explaining to do? have you ever tried to reach out and get a conversation with him during all this time? >> well, he has a lot of explaining to do. we filed a case back in 2008 against the federal government under the crime victims rights act simply saying crime victims have basic fundamental rights to be heard at a hearing, to confer with the government, to be treated with fairness. i've reached out to mr. acosta numerous times, formally and informally saying just sit down with us and explain why. >> how many times has he talked to you? >> never. >> he's never talked to you? >> still right now even going on television and sending out tweets, it's not helping anything. >> so he doesn't even say no comment, he just gives you no response, nothing. >> no response. >> i was struck by the fact that in his statement on twitter yesterday, acosta said that epstein's crimes are horrific. not alleged crimes, crimes are
horrific, suggesting he had some sense he was guilty at the time or is guilty after the fact. my question is this settlement, this plea deal was approved by the justice department at the time. doesn't that give him some cover here? deep sigh there. >> well, that's because he approved the plea deal. what the justice department approved was that he, alex acosta, could prosecute him. that's what they said. you can prosecute him federally. and then alex acosta chose not to prosecute him federally. that's just really what happened. >> this plea deal was ruled illegal by a court this year. why is it still in effect? >> we filed that case 11 years ago and fought for 11 years, and a federal judge has finally ruled in our favor, yes, the federal government violated the victims' rights. now what do we do about it? we say it's pretty simple. it's an illegal agreement between jeffrey epstein on the
one hand, the government on the >> but that hsn't happened yet? >> it hasn't happened yet. i would say in the next six months we're going have a ruling on that, and i expect to it go in our favor. it just makes common logic. >> have other victims come forward? >> just in the last 48 hours we've heard from new victims. one of the main reasons my clients came up for the hearing, we still don't know in the indictment who the new victims are, but my clients from 11 years ago, they wanted to be at the hearing. they were at the hearing, and it was mainly so that they can say if there are new victims, not only victims or witnesses that have any information, call us. >> what would justice look like for your victims? is it enough that he is behind bars? >> there is relief there. >> by your count, how many victims are there? >> well in excess of 50. >> wow. that's a big number. here is another question, though. are there going to be additional high profile names attached to
this? we have epstein. a lot of people in epstein's orbit at the time. did they participate? >> i personally investigated this for 11 years and don't know of any high profile person that would be implicated. there are plenty of people -- >> participated. >> exactly. there are plenty of people who ran in his circles who have information. that's one of the things, if you have information, youd anything, heard anything, come and let us know. tell what's you know. >> many of the high profile victims are saying they don't know nothing about nothing and are now running for the hills who allegedly knew him very well. >> that's unfortunate. >> how could you not know considering his behavior? >> he wasn't hiding his behavior. if you look at the evidence, he is doing it every day wherever he is, and it's not in secret. he had employees that their only he had employees that their only job was to recruit girls for
get what you want a prolonged drought in south africa has some cities running out of water, and it's even worse in the countryside for people and animals. thousands of flamingos were forced to abandon their eggs and newborn chicks because of the lack of water. specialists from the dallas zoo travelled to south africa on a rescue mission. debora patta was there. >> reporter: under a warming red light, these baby flamingos are hand-fed and cared for. without this human intervention, they have no hope of one day growing into the iconic pink
cant feed themselves. there were some eggs that were brought in as well so, we hatched them out and curator at dallas zoo, flown in as a part of a team of u.s. experts to assist with one of the largest rescue operations of its kind. normally home to 20,000 flamingos, the dam waters had completely dried up after extended periods of the worst drought on record across parts of south africa. unable to feed their newborn chicks, their parents left them to perish in the elements in order to save themselves. eggs were abandoned. 3 to 4-day-old chicks left behind, severely dehydrated, struggling to survive. rescuers scoured the area, saving as many baby flamingos as they could. then they watched as the tiny birds wriggled out of their eggs, some so weak they had to be helped.
hand-rearing them was a delicate science. they had to be careful not to let them get too attached. >> we try our best to not cuddle them too much. so we feed them, leave them with her friends so they can learn to be flamingos.they soon adopt th unmistakable posture. what are these two doing? >> the little one is begging from the older one. so this is how the parents might feed them in the wild. >> reporter: here the birds are in that awkward teenaged phase with their dull gray feather, self-absorbed squawking and constant demand for attention. >> leave me. i don't want you. that chick is attached to me. >> yeah, he is going to -- you got to watch your step in here. somebody might be under foot. >> reporter: flamingos are not born with pink feathers. they turn this color because of the algae and shrimp they eat in
their natural habitat. so the teams have to replicate this in the food they provide. a few months later, it's their coming out party. some of the birds are finally ready to be released back into the wild. >> they're flying towards the wild birds. >> reporter: it's an emotional day. this flamingo was so ill, she was named zero because they didn't think she would make it. >> she's my baby, although she hates us because all the treatment he is got and all the injections. >> reporter: veterinarian donovan smith chokes up. >> happy she is being released. >> reporter: it's hard to watch them go out on their own, the temptation still there to protectively rush in and help. but as every parent knows, you failed if your child doesn't want to leave home when they're all grown up. eventually, you have to let go. >> about 500 of those baby flamingos have been fitted with
there are moments in life that leave a lasting impression. like the feeling of movement as a new journey begins, or the sight of soft fur, warmed by the morning sun. you might remember new flavours, or a view that defies all expectations. these are the memories that stay with you, long after the moments have passed.
the entire gulf coast is race withing for a monster storm, and it is the last thing the people that live along the shore in mississippi need right now as they continue to deal with the toxic algae bloom. manuel bojorquez reports from biloxi. >> reporter: you can still enjoy the sandy beaches, but officials are cautioning against what many people come here to do, and that of course is to swim in the water. they're also urging people to not eat the local seafood until the outbreak is over. and all of this is already starting to have an impact on the economy here. the calm beaches along the gulf coast are practically empty because of a toxic algae. >> we're scared, actually. so we're staying here in the pool. >> we were headed here to kind of stick our toes in the water. >> reporter: but even getting your toes or his toes in the water is kind of not going to
happen. >> off limits now. >> reporter: the problem started up the mississippi river where heavy rains caused flooding this spring. officials were forced to open a spillway to relieve the pressure on levees. the surge of fresh water, which also carried agricultural runoff like fertilizer from farms causes the algae to thrive. the algae blooms can trigger health problems like rashes, stomach cramps, nausea, diarrhea and vomiting. scientists are busy testing water samples. but allison roberts of the dauphin island sea lab says the warning is precaution near. >> very low, low, low chance of any kind of human health effects associated with being in the water. >> reporter: some visitors aren't convince to have had dangers. >> are we going out mouth-deep or chin-deep, anything like that no no. we'll go out and wade in it, no issues. >> reporter: but many vacationers have canceled their plans. that's not helping business owners like barney fosser who was expecting a busy summer
sing, i bought 28 brand-new jet skis. and the month of july was pretty much supposed to pay the notes off. and that's not going to happen now. >> reporter: as his rental customers disappear, foster has decided to sell much of his new equipment. >> and that's what we're doing with all these skis. we're fixing to haul them to georgia and sell them. >> reporter: last year tourism along the coast accounted for more than $2 billion and more than 28,000 jobs. >> i've been in business 38 years. i don't think i'll be back next year. i think i'm done. >> reporter: officials were hoping to clos that spillway sending all the water this direction next week, but with that tropical disturbance in the forecast and more rain likely over the area here, they may have to put that off. and that means there is no telling how long the algae will last. >> hoping for the best for the people on the gulf there. that is it for the "overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you, the news continues. for others check back this morning for the morning news and of course "cbs this morning" with gayle, tony and andy.
from the broadcast center in new from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm mola lenghi. captioning funded by cbs captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, july 11th, 2019. this is the "cbs morning news." the gulf coast gears up for what could become hurricane barry. we're tracking the system and the threat for flooding rain, howling winds, and dangerous storm surge. mass immigration arrests. a new report says thousands of undocumented family members will be targeted in a weekend raid. and parade of champions. megan rapinoe's message to america as team usa celebrates winning the world cup.