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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  August 10, 2021 7:00am-8:58am PDT

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watching kpix5 news this morning. >> don't forget the news continues all day. cbs this morning good morning to our viewers in the west, welcome to "cbs this morning." it's tuesday, august 10th. i'm tony dokoupil. covid rates soar among children. why some state leaders are trying to ban mask requirements and some are masking up anyways. cbs news got exclusive access to a border shelter for migrants who test positive for the coronavirus. another challenge for local officials in a part of the country where the delta variant is already driving a surge in covid cases. and a surprising twist in the case against new york governor andrew cuomo accused of sexually harassing multiple women. how a leader of the time's up movement got caught up in the
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scandal. >> your world in 90 seconds. anybody that goes near a child in school, teachers, people who work in the school, if they're eligible to be vaccinated, they need to be vaccinated. >> the troubling increase in children. >> doctors reporting the biggest spike since the start of the pandemic. >> new york governor andrew cuomo remains defiant as state lawmakers take new steps towards impeachment. >> the attorney general's report which everyone is relying on got it wrong. there are omissions. taliban militants have captured a six provincial afghan capital as u.s. forces pulled out. the u.s. senate set to vote on a bipartisan infrastructure bill and they believe it will pass in the senate. >> it is big, bold change, the kind of change america thirsts for. >> one of jeffrey epstein's longtime accusers suing prince andrew saying he sexually assaulted her when she was 17. a hiker sees this moose and decides to get close to it.
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bad idea. all that matters, a runner made it onto the field during a pro soccer game. he is only 2 years old. his mom sliding to make the tackle. >> he was quick. that right there is is mom instincts. she was right behind me. >> on "cbs this morning." guess what, the rock showers three times a day. >> dwayne described his routine, shower, cold, when i roll out of bed, shower warm after my workout before work, shower hot after i get home from work. face wash, body wash, exfoliate ad because he's the rock, his loofah is a hay bale. s. >> though morning's eye opener presented by progressive. >> going through body wash by the crate. >> exactly. >> what about that little boy? >> reminded me of teddy. >> mom caught him.
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impressive speed. >> pretty quick. welcome to "cbs this morning." we are going to begin unfortunately with an alarming spike in coronavirus cases among children. in just the last week the u.s. reported nearly 94,000 new pediatric covid cases. that's a 143% increase from two weeks ago and it's the highest number of pediatric cases reported since way back in february and all of it comes as the fight escalates over republican led efforts to protect measures like mask mandates in schools although some are defying those orders and omar villafranca is there. good morning to you. what's the situation there? >> reporter: good morning. classes at this elementary school actually started yesterday. here in texas governor greg abbott signed an order banning mask mandates in school but kiski
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kiski kiski kiski kisses -- with cases on the ride some are challenging that. when all 145,000 dallas public school students return to class next week, they'll be required to wear masks. that's because school superintendent michael hinojosa issued a temporary mask mandate monday in defiance of governor greg abbott. >> we are now in a dangerous situation and so the governor needs to run the state and i need to run the district and as the chief executive officer i'm doing what i believe is in the best interest of the school district at this time. >> reporter: across texas average daily covid cases jumped more than 150% in the last two week. at texas children's hospital nearly 1,000 kids have tested positive for covid in the last week, more than 35 children are hospitalized. the most that they've treated throughout the pandemic. dr. jim is the pediatrician in chief. >> it is a tenuous time. we are looking forward to more school districts opening in the next two weeks.
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and so it's reasonable to assume that this wave or surge will continue. >> reporter: in katy, texas, outside houston school officials are complying with the governor's order and not requiring masks in school. >> you guys are doing great. >> reporter: that's frustrated lee nelson whose two children, ashley and hope start classes next week. >> everybody wants to be mask-free but we can't be until we put in the work. especially for children. we're not on an even playing feel. under 12 children are still ineligible for vaccines and without that children are defenseless. >> reporter: nelson's youngest child hope is at increased risk due to asthma and other underlying conditions. >> i don't want to end up very sick. i don't want to end up in the er and definitely don't want to end up dead. >> reporter: late last night the school district voted to have masks in schools. the houston independent school
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district, the state's largest district will vote later on this week on a mask mandate. we reached out to texas governor greg abbott for comment but he did not get back to us. >> all right, omar, thank you very much. starting next month the covid vaccine will be included on the list of medical requirements for service members. weijia jiang is there and it was president biden who directed this. >> reporter: good morning. you're right. now he says that the country is still on wartime footing when it comes to fighting covid-19 and that protection from the virus will allow the military force to operate anywhere in the world. in a new memo obtained by cbs news lloyd austin said he would seek the president's approval no later than mid-september or as soon as it is fully approved by the fda. according to the pentagon 73% of active duty personnel have received at least one dose of the vaccine and 62% are fully
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vaccinated. louisiana congressman clay higgins who served in the u.s. army criticized the move. in an open letter to secretary austin higgins wrote, biological threats come and go whereas america is forever and this is still america, good sir, freedom matters but the military already requires many other vaccinations, service members who refuse to get vaccinated could be reprimanded or punished but a pentagon spokesperson said it is premature to talk about any potential consequences, dana. >> all right, weijia, thank you. this morning the senate is expected to pass a major item on president biden's to do list, a roughly $1.2 trillion infrastructure bill. the measure which has bipartisan support includes $550 billion in spending for things like roads, bridge, broadband internet, public transit and electric utilities. senate democrats also plan to introduce an ambitious new
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$3.5 trillion budget blueprint. this would be the biggest, passenger of america's social safety net in decades. it does face stiff opposition from republicans. new york state assembly speaker says he will make no deals with governor andrew cuomo who faces possible impeachment after accusations of sexual harassment. pressure on the governor to resign has increased after one of his 11 public accusers spoke with us in albany's times union newspaper. brittany commisso says he groped her at the governor's mansion last year and jericka duncan has covered this story for months with us now. jericka, good morning. how soon could the governor be impeached. >> reporter: the chairman of the state judiciary committee said there could be a vote on articles of impeachment within several weeks. it's a long process here. the committee is reviewing evidence and interviews from the attorney general's investigation before lawmakers decide if they will draw up articles of impeachment against the governor.
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>> the governor's clearly lost the confidence of the majority members of the new york state assembly. >> reporter: the judiciary committee met monday to discuss potential articles of impeachment for sexual misconduct against governor andrew cuomo. also being considered whether the governor lied about the number of covid-related nursing home deaths. his possible use of state resources for more than $5 million book deal and whether he prioritized testing for family and friends at the beginning of the pandemic. >> we anticipate that this process will be concluded very soon. next and when i say very soon i'm speaking about several weeks. >> reporter: assembly majority leader christy peoples spokes is one of many who have called on the governor to resign although she says he deserves due process. >> it's got to be done correctly and right. >> reporter: it comes as an explosive report from the state's attorney general
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concluded the governor sexually harassed multiple people and violated federal and state laws. in an interview with cbs, brittany commisso identified in the report as alr bn assembchme >> woulde t appropr f e governor? is it enough if he were to just resign? >> i do think he needs to resign and i also do think that he needs to seek counseling. i do think that he needs professional help. i do think that he, you know, he has many things that he needs to work through. >> reporter: governor cuomo has denied all wrongdoing and has remained largely out of sight. his most trusted aid melissa derosa resigned sunday and in a letter to colleagues she said she's forever grateful to the governor. the governor has until friday to submit evidence in his defense to the judiciary committee even
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if the governor does resign he could still be impeached. if convicted could be barred from ever holding state office again. tony. >> thank you very much. for context let's bring in culture and gender contributor jodi kantor for "the new york times" and, oh, by the way, her reporting helped inspire the me too movement. jodi, good morning to you. how many years have we had you to talk about this? >> i think we're coming up on the fourth anniversary. >> governor cuomo, his strategy is to deny, deny, deny, buy himself time. what do you make of that? >> i think politically he has a very difficult exit strategy and on the one hand the time may advantage him but on the other more and more and more is coming out, and, you know, that report that was released by the attorney general last week contains so much information and we're continuing to see the implications of all of that play out including for time's up which is the organization that was founded to combat these
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problems in the wake of the weinstein scandal and yet had as one of its closest allies governor andrew cuomo. >> that's what's so interesting. they're all different in their way but governor cuomo appeared to be a champion of the me too movement and ally of victims and now he's allegedly creating victims in his wake. how do people reconcile it? >> that's one of the hardest things to fathom. we've all heard a lot of the me too allegations over the years but what is so distinct about these is that as this was exploding, as there was a global reckoning, the governor of new york which was ground zero as we know for this reckoning was allegedly committing the same offenses and when you look at the dates, we lined up the report against the public record, the dates are astonishing. there was a day two years ago almost to the day in august 2019 where on one day the governor signed really important legislation protecting women.
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we're talking about landmark sexual harassment protections that women sought for years. the next day, he allegedly continued his pursuit of that state trooper. >> jodi, what has to change? because there are laws that are being enacted, but is it beyond that? is it more of a cultural issue that has to change so somebody like governor cuomo isn't committing offenses like this? >> i don't think anyone was under the illusion that the harvey weinstein story or me too reckoning was going to solve these problems, but i think that this is prompting a deeper layer of searching about whether we do have the tools in place. if you look at -- part of what's fascinating about that report it is an anatomy of the governor's office and how it functioned, right? even in this very official work environment there weren't effective ways to make complaints. the attorney general says people were scared to constantly being retaliated against so all these years we're still asking the
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basic questions do women feel they have a safe way to report and, you know, another terrifying thing about the story is how close it came to remaining secret. i mean, look at the powerful interview that was on this show yesterday. if you look at the time line, a lot of these women originally thought they were going to take these secrets to the grave even in the me too era. >> how many stories have gone to the grave or will be kept secret regardless. >> yeah, you mentioned already, roberta kaplan for time's up who was advising governor cuomo about all of this. explain to people who may not understand, time's up is supposed to be in women's corners. >> so, this is the really complicated interesting situation. time's up founded to fight these problems, who becomes one of their biggest allies? governor andrew cuomo. this organization gets really substantive stuff done with the governor in the course of doing that, they develop a
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relationship that gets him -- that gets them in trouble, not because they were working with him on legislation, there's nobody who really thinks that was the wrong thing to do but because once these allegations started to dribble out, time's up got a little bit too involved in advising essentially roberta kaplan and tina tchen, the head gave some feedback on a kind of op-ed letter that is now coming under question in the a.g. report and also roberta kaplan who is this powerhouse progressive attorney, she helped get gay marriage established, it turns out that one of her firm's clients is melissa derosa, the former cuomo aide, she resigned a few days ago who has now been accused of helping smear one of the women, so people are asking time's up, which side were you on in this whole thing? >> remarkable. you said back in 2019 in the wake of me too everything has
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changed but nothing has changed. probably feel the same way. jodi kantor, thank you very much. >> thank you. this morning a top u.s. envoy is telling the taliban to stop their military offensive and take control of afghanistan. taliban fighters captured another city yesterday, the sixth major city they've seized ahead of the final withdrawal of u.s. troops. charlie d'agata reepthsly returned from a trip there and the return of the taliban is, unfortunately, starting to look inevitable. >> well, vlad, i.d. hard to see what's going to stop it. they were rampaging across the rural areas stopping short of these city centers around them. the thought then they would wait until all u.s. forces leave by the end of the month before launching a large-scale offensive but as we can see that's already under way. the takeover of the northern city of counknduz, raise their ,
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declare victory. leave a trail of destruction behind. thousands have fled the fighting. [ speaking foreign language ] "we are so exhausted" this evacuee said. it is the biggest strategic and symbolic trophy in a rapid-fire string of victories that have seen city centers fall like dominos. six provincial capitals and counting. in some cases afghan cases are folding without a fight. we are told one taliban tactic is to persuade local elders to convince afghan soldiers to drop their weapons rather than face certain defeat and death even giving them cash to get back home. in the past, u.s. ground forces have worked with afghan commanders to dislodge taliban fighters from city centers. this time the u.s. military has
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made clear america will not waiver from the pullout plan. >> this is their country. these are their military forces. these are their provincial capitals, their people to defend and will come down to the leadership they're willing to ex-cudd at this moment. >> reporter: in the absence of that afghan leadership the white house and the world now have to decide on how much they're willing to tolerate from the taliban in terms of civil want casualties, in terms of threatening kabul before they're willing to intervene or decide to let the afghan government go it alone. tony. >> what is the mission if there's a mission? charlie d'agata in london, thank you very much. ahead the lawsuit just filed against prince andrew by a woman who claims he was part of her alleged abuse in the
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still to come, we'll go to
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still to come, florida's governor faces a major set back
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over vaccinations and the happy reunion for allyson felix. she's home with her good morning. it's 7:26. it's the first day of school for kids in castro valley this morning. they are going back as coronavirus cases continue to climb including among children who can't be vaccinated yet. also heading back to the classroom, eastside union school district, piedmont, and san ramon. walnut creek will require all its employees, contractors and volunteers to be fully vaccinated. the order goes into effect next monday. the city's mayor said those who don't get the shot will need to provide weekly coronavirus tests. as we look at the roadways its been a busy tuesday morning ride. we have a new crash on the east shore freeway, lanes are blocked and photograph sick backed up as you work through
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albany, berkeley. keep that in mind if you are going toward the bay bridge. 23 minutes from highway 4 to the maze. highway 4 a 48 minute commute from antioch toward the east shore and that pass commute a busy one. if. if you are taking the san mateo bridge crowded but an easy ride. we are looking at temperatures in the 50's to about 60 degrees this morning with low clouds, areas of fog along the coast and around the bay. as we go through the afternoon for the peninsula, upper 70's to low to mid-80s's. low 90's in los gatos inland east bay
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is growing concern the migrant crisis may be complicating the issue. the city of mccowen, texas, says more than 7,000 migrants have been tested positive including 1500 j
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it's the best option. the protection. turn into a temporary tent city eirst thingid y of mccowan and testing. catholic charities director sister norma mi.
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>> it got to the point where it's not even really that available. >> in the last three weeks mccowan has seen over 1800 migrants a day prompting the mayor to order a declaration. >> it is very burdensome and we don't deal with immigration. we shouldn't. >> across the entire southwest border 210,000 migrant apprehensions were reported for july, a 21 year high that's caught the attention of conservative leaders across the country. >> you just want to hopscotch across that border? they don't care about covid. they're letting you straight in. >> a cbs news medical expert says the covid positive cases from across the border are relatively small and attribute the latest surge across the u.s. to the delta variant, low vaccination rates and rolled back restrictions. local officials in texas are already growing concerned. >> initially i didn't see it as
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a problem because it was under control. i saw no correlation between the increase in covid within our community and the immigrants because they were isolated. >> but? >> now i think there's an issue because now they're going throughout. positive or nonpositive, they get picked up and they're going out and we have no authority to stop it. >> reporter: so when you hear the governors talking about this being a problem now for the health and safety of the rest of america, am i hearing right, you agree with that? >> i totally agree with that. >> reporter: one city over father roy snipes leads our lady of guadalupe. >> when we first started, it would be 100 a day, 200, now it's 300 a peco, that would be 2100 a week. >> reporter: they were using their empty schoolhouse for the overflow of families. when one of the migrants tested positive, they had to shut down. with a steady band of
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volunteers, he's committed to reopening. >> we have plenty of beans, we have plenty of rice, we have plenty of room and we're doing fine. >> reporter: there's no desire for a solution? >> of course there is, but that's beyond me. i'm a parish priest on the south side of michigan. if i could fix it, i these fac. vlad? >> mireya, thank you very much. when we come back, the sex abuse lawsuit against prince andrew. why one of jeffrey epstein's
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alleged victims says it is time for queen elizabeth's middle son to answer the claims. and a reminder, you can get the news in the podcast. we'll be right back. because of the name on the tailgate. it's an f-150 because it's built ford tough. built to haul more. built to tow more. for the people who count on it. because they know that brawn can get the job done, but it takes brains and brawn to get it done right. tough this smart can only be called f-150. frank is a fan of fast. he's a fast talker. a fast walker. thanks, gary. and for unexpected heartburn... frank is a fan of pepcid. it works in minutes. nexium 24 hour and prilosec otc can take one to four days to fully work. pepcid. strong relief for fans of fast. [hysterical laughing]
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one of jeffrey epstein's long-time accusers is now suing brittain's prince andrew. the lawyers for virginia guiffre said she was trafficked to andrew and abused by him when she was 17 years old. guiffre said, quote, i am holding prince andrew accountable for what he did to me. the powerful and rich are not
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exempt for their actions. nikki batiste is here. >> virginia guiffre said the decision to take legal action did not come lightly because she knows it will subject her to further attacks by prince andrew and surrogaes. in the end she said if she didn't take this step she would be letting down her family and other victims everywhere. in a new lawsuit virginia guiffre seen here standing next to prince andrew alleges she was forced to engage in sexual acts with him on three separate occasions. according to court documents guiffre was given implied threats by jeffrey epstein, ghislaine maxwell and/or prince andrew. she feared death or physical injury to herself and other repercussions for disobeying because of their powerful connections, wealth and authority.
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david boise is her attorney. >> the fact of the matter is it's overwhelming that prince andrew was with her. you have the testimony of virginia, the testimony of other people, photographic evidence. >> the lawsuit claims andrew knew guiffre was 17 years old but went ahead for the purpose of gratifying his sexual desires. >> for the record, is there any way you could have had sex with that young woman or any young woman trafficked by jeffrey epstein in any of his residences? >> no. >> reporter: in 2019 prince andrew told bbc news night he didn't ever remember meeting the teen. >> nobody can prove whether or not that photograph has been doctored but i don't recollect that photograph ever being taken. >> and you don't recollect having your hand around her waist in ghislaine maxwell's house, on any occasion, even if it was a different date? >> i'm terribly sorry. if i as a member of the royal
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family have a photograph taken, i take very, very few photographs, i am not one to, as it were, hug, pubc displays of affection are not something that i do. >> reporter: but in a "cbs this morning" interview with gayle king guiffre said prince andrew was fully aware of what he did. >> prince andrew should be panicking. he knows he's guilty. we need to show the world that the rich and the mighty can fall too. >> reporter: the lawsuit comes nearly two years after epstein died in a manhattan federal jail. maxwell who has pleaded not guilty to sex trafficking charges is awaiting her trial set to start in november. >> what would justice look like for virginia? >> i think justice here for virginia and for other victims, first and foremos is vindication. it is an acceptance of the fact that they were trafficked. >> reporter: we reached out to
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spokespeople for ghislaine maxwell and prince andrew for a statement. andrew's legal team says they have no comment and we're still waiting to hear back from maxwell's representatives. i think a lot of our viewers might be wondering why virginia is coming forward now. i asked her lawyer. the reason is, she can. here in new york state, new york is one of the states across the country that implemented a look back window which essentially eliminates temporarily the statute of limitations for three years. but that window ends on saturday. so time was of the essence. >> and the irony, we looked at each other. that was enacted by governor cuomo. >> exactly. >> in 2019. >> accusers coming forward. thank you. up next, vlad here has a story that we'll be talking about. >> i do.
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pop that pop tart in. two seconds. >> is that all? >> all the time you had left for what to h. hav'tad a breakfast intro in a long time. >> that's a real throw back. >> can you bring the pop tarts next ? >> two seconds. if that's what your morning routine is, you might want to loosen up your schedule. >> i'm bringing pop tarts. >> i'm bringing pop tarts to the table. here are a few stories. norwegian cruise lines scored a major victory in the battle against covid-19. federal judge has ruled a company can require guests to prove vaccination even though florida law says it can't. norwegian will be the first cruise operator to require every person boarding in the sunshine state to have covid shots defying the order from governor ron desantis. his office said this was meritless and said it was discriminatory even with florida becoming the epicenter of the
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pandemic, an epicenter. the judge ruled florida's law violated the first amendment rights because it targets the covid vaccine and no others. >> when we talk about discriminatory usually we're applying that to things you can't change about yourself. this is something you can change. >> right. here's what the governor office said. a prohibition on vaccine passports does not implicate let alone violate anyone's speech rights and it furthers the substantial local interests of preventing discrimination among customers based on private health information. it's an interesting what's happening there in florida. it's sort of fascinating. >> because it is public health also. it's the cruise line you want to protect your public health. if that's going to cause a problem, this is the step that they take. >> yes. >> >> i'm he not an attorney or anything like that but i'm playing one on tv. >> the number of things americans say they have rights to, the bill of rights is not that long. >> no. no. >> get this, of the 63 cruise ships currently in u.s. waters or planning to be soon, 25 have
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reported covid-19 cases on board in the last 7 days. >> wow. >> there you go. moving on to something fun now. allyson felix made history at the tokyo olympics and her little mini me couldn't be more excited to have her back home in california. watch this sweet reunion. >> i missed you. >> i missed you. >> oh. >> so that's felix. i know, 2-year-old daughter camryn, she tells her mom, i like your glasses. this is why the story is so interesting. a lot of critics gave her a hard time about returning to the olympics and performing at an elite level after she gave birth back in 2018. she claimed her former sponsor nike asked her to take a 70% pay cut in contract negotiations simply because she was pregnant. felix went on to prove them wrong of course. sheon lympicn r career m h athlete.
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>> good for athleto for signing her. >> there are so many mom olympians that i have spoken with over time. people talk about their accomplishments. the most amazing thing is they are doing it. your body changes after childbirth. this is crazy that there would be anything other than celebration. >> no one ever said to a dad, hey, you're not going to beeteb your baby -- you're feeding your kid and you're running around playing ball with them in the backyard. >> that's true. all the more impressive that your body does change after pregnancy. with allyson felix what she posted to instagram, we could see the c-section scar which is a big deal to come back from. >> allyson felix is a hero. two of america's favorite foods are brought together in an unlikely new pairing. this is the apple pi hot dog. it was made by none other than guy fiore. >> first, pie crust. got to roll that out into a rectangle. back con jam. getting your bacon nice and
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crispy. apple pie filling. if you want to get that canned stuff, it's fine to use in this. no. >> yes. >> wait. >> apple pie. >> i love this guy. he throws sugar and apple pie spice, tops it off with apple mustard and then it's ready to eat. they partnered with chevrolet to create the ultimate ballpark snack. >> we'll be right back right after this. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> hero! you get tobi bag. it's adorable. just like you. tobi bag? go for the handful! some people have joint pain, plus have high blood pressure. they may not be able to take just anything for pain. that's why doctors recommend tylenol®. it won't raise blood pressure the way that advil® aleve® or motrin® sometimes can. for trusted relief, trust tylenol®. (vo) when you are shopping for a new vehicle, how do you know which brand you can trust? that advil® aleve® or motrin® sometimes can.
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good morning. it's 7:56. a man who tried to stop a robbery is now at home recovering. mr. lee tried to push the suspect to the ground on saturday in china town. that's when he was shot in the shoulder and thigh. he is expected to make a full recovery. authorities in alameda say foul play was not a factor in the death of a runner. the body of the 37-year-old was found last tuesday. now a preliminary autopsy report finds no signs of trauma. and the dixie fire in the northern sierra is now 22% contained. it's burned more than 482,000 acres since is broke out. evacuation orders remain in effect for parts of four counties. as we look at traffic a
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couple of things to look out for. we have brake lights across the upper deck of the bay bridge. there's a crash westbound near treasure island as you work in that right lane. the lanes are blocked. traffic is slow there. traffic is slow as you work coming the maze with the metering lights on. you can see traffic is backing up because of that crash as well. give yourself extra time there and also on the richmond, san rafael bridge we have reports of an accident there and traffic is slow as you get on the span. we are looking at gray skies along the coast and around the bay. as we head through the afternoon sun and above normal daytime highs. in the upper 70's to low to mid- 80s's for the peninsula. in the south bay; inland east bay in the mid-90s for concord and pleasant hill. you know when you're at ross and find just what you need... to make any space your space? (sighs) yes! that's yes for less.
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there are many ways to say it... sí. yes. ...but when you find the best bargains ever at ross, you'll say yes for less! ♪ it's tuesday, august 10, 2021. welcome back to "cbs this morning." gale and anthony are off. it's a warring time for children and parents as the delta variant spikes and school resturn. also meet a group of teenage vaccination ambassadors, who are debunking misinformation and spreading the word about the benefits of covid shots. and we'll reveal w'sn e cover of latest icon issue of "harper's bizarre." trust me, this is an icon. but first here's today's eye opener at 8:00. in the last week, more than
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94,000 pediatric covid cases. >> governor abbott signed an order banning mask mandates in schools. but some school leaders are challenging that order. >> he says the country is still on war-time footing when it comes to covid-19 and the protection from the virus will allow the military force to operate anywhere in the world. the chairman of the state assembly's judiciary committee says there could be a vote on articles of impeachment within several weeks. >> while his strategy seems to be deny, deny, deny. >> more and more is coming out. the thought was they were going to wait until all u.s. forces leave before launching a large-scale offensive but that's already underway. no. not if they do the break-dance move. >> and the tokyo olympics are in the pool.
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>> they're throwing hulu. how they scoring this [ bleep] they look like they got to go to the bathroom. ha-ha. i can't stop laughing. >> i used to think the same thing when i was a kid. like, why are they doing that walk? heel toe, heel toe, heel toe. >> is that how it goes? >> that's my dance. we're going to begin this hour in florida, where many schools start classes today and they're doing so at a difficult time. there's an unprecedented surge in covid cases among children. governor desantis actually banned mask mandates in florida's public schools. he even threatened to withhold the salaries of school officials who introduced the safety measure. even as pediatric covid cases
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sore nationwide. >> more than 90,000 cases were reported in children. some of the biggest school districts defying bans on masks. i dallas and austin, they'll require masks. and florida's fourth largest say they're focussed on expert advice, not threats from the governor. former surgeon general, adams, joins us to talk about all of this. so, florida's governor says the state could withhold the salary of school official whose defy orders to ban mask mandates. as a physician, as a father, what's your reaction? >> it's deeply troubling it seems we're letting politics get in the way of protecting our youth. as a father, i think it's unconscionable, i really do. i think you can't tie the hands
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of public health officials based on what you perceive to be the reality, when your public health officials are telling you they need these tools. >> and you've said recently this pandemic is spiraling out of control again. what do you think the next few weeks, months are going to look like? >> we're going to see more spread, unfortunately. and today i'm touring oklahoma university health center. our nurses, our doctors. they're quite simply overwhelmed. fortunately, with higher vaccination rates, we're not going to see as many deg deaths as we could otherwise. but it's going to be a tough next couple of weeks. if your kids are over 12, please get your questions answered so you can get them vaccinate said. you considder wearing an n-95 mask because they're available now. and keep an eye on thehaou can make aecionn the picre telling
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manded.y won't let it be >> we've talked a lot about the impact of costrid on nordic communities. it shows an alarming racial divide when it comes to care. minority patients are underrepresented for elective care and that leads to worse outcomes for people of color. there are numbers to back it up. what can we make out of this? >> well, number one, if you're a leader of one of these top institutions, you should be embarrassed, ashamed. because what they're telling us is these aren't the top health care institutions for americans. they're the top health care institutions for white americans. four out of five hospitals are serving lower than their demographic share of black and brown people. they're not having equitable access to heart surgery, orthopedic surgeries that can
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get them back out walking and living life again. and kudos to u.s. news and world report. but let places like oklahoma university help. places where i work in indianapolis, who serve populations that represent the surrounding demographic. >> go ahead. >> and one way to close this gap is on the hospital side. but also on the patient side. another finding is that even black residents, who have insurance, are less likely to get preventative care and show up with a big issue. how do you address that? >> we know there's a trust gap. and part of that trust gap comes from your workforce. we need make sure they're recruiting doctors and nurses and other staff that look like the surrounding community. they need to step out and get in the community. i've been to some of these top institutions, ucla. and i said how come you'll send
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people around the world to get care but the people on your campus are scared to go two blocks off the hospital campus and you're not investing in the surrounding community. you need to build that trust. people need to know what you hear before they hear what you know. >> you know, dr. adams, a lot of people have talk said about the distrust some minorities feel when it comes to the health care system, but when you read studies that show they receive care at lower quality hospitals and that contributes to outcomes mentioned. >> maybe the trust isn't all that surprising if the care is lower quality. >> that's my question. is there at least a correlation between that? >> there is a correlation. but here's what you need to understand. a lot of times the big institutions, they get big donations. they take care of more people that have commercial paying because they're put on the u.s.
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news and world report top rankings. those with black and brown people have worse staff to patient ratios and it ends up being a cycle, a self-perpetuating cycle. we need to invest in the hospitals taking care of black and brown people and challenge those that aren't to do better. >> as always, we appreciate it. >> thank you. get vaccinated. >> good advice. if there's something you would like to know about the delta variant, send your questions to instagram, twitter or facebook pages. or email us coronavirus@ncbs ahead and a first on "cbs this morning" we'll
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still still ahead, we'll introduce you to a group of teenagers working to dispel vaccination rumors ahead. online. head, we' you to a group of teenagers who are working to stop vaccine rumors on head, we'll introduce you to a group of teenagers who are working to stop vaccine rumors on head, we'll introduceu
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to a group of teenagers who are working to stop vaccine rumors onlii head, we'll introduce you to a group of teenagers who are working to stop vaccine rumors onl head, we'll introduc you to a group of teenagers who are working to stop vaccine rumors onl head, we'll introduc you to a group of teenagers who are working to stop vaccine rumors online.ahead, we'll intre you to a group of teenagers who are working to stop vaccine rumors online. have to admit, it does have its upside. walgreens. ok everyone, our mission is to provide complete, balanced nutrition for strength and energy. whoo hoo! ensure, with 27 vitamins and minerals, now introducing ensure complete! with 30 grams of protein. in this ad pay attention to the actor's gums. gums? we don't think about them. ensure complete! but like skin, over time gums can get damaged. colgate gum renewal. reverses early gum damage for a beautiful, revitalized smile. now, we all know progressive offers 24/7 protection, but we also bundle outdoor vehicles with home and auto to help people save more! [ laughs ] ♪
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[ humming ] [ door creaks ] oh. [ soft music playing ] what are you all doing in my daydream? th presentation.c playing ] a lot better. you know, whether it's a fraction or a decimal, it's still fun, you know? you know, whether it's a fraction (amanda) my name is amanda and i smoked while i was pregnant. this is the view i had of my baby in the nicu. my tip is, speak into the opening so your baby can hear you better. (announcer) you can quit. call 1-800-quit-now for help getting free medication. okay, don't roll it too thin. is that a tattoo?! ah, huh. is that real? it is very real. i love it! can i have one? no. the video calling device designed to bring people closer. with less moderate-to-severe eczema why hide your skin if you can help heal your skin from within. with dupixent adults saw long-lasting, clearer skin and significantly less itch.l your skin from within. don't use if you're allergic to dupixent.
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kids will be heading headino school in the next couple of weeks. close to 60% of 12 to 17 year olds are unvaccinated and covid vaccinations are 5 to 17-year-olds have jumped to 84% since midjune. some teenagers are taking it upon them selves to encourage their age group to get vaccinated. here how they're debunking some of the biggest false vaccine rumors that continuously pop up on social media. there's a good reason these school principals are on the plank. >> reporter: there's a are
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on the plank. this block party with a deejay, funnel cakes and free backpacks is a school district vaccination event targeting students 12 and up before they go back to school. and they enlisted a specihelp. the philly teen vaxx ambassadors. 27 teens who volunteered at the school district to educate their peers about the vaccine. one member is 17-year-old allison keosann whose whole family got the vaccine. >> we're here to spread real information, let them know what's up. >> reporter: let them know what's up. what's your tag line? >> we provide the facts so you can get the vaxx. >> reporter: the ambassadors, including 17-year-old keren abraham and 14-year-old vonnie
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hester, provide results. and on social media. ♪ >> reporter: they try to debunk vaccine rumors. >> we proceed the test so you can get the best. >> the main one we heard was the magnet one which was very popular on tiktok. basically it's you get the vaccine and you can stick the magnet to where you get the shot. >> and that's not true? >> not at all. >> what else have you heard? >> i heard people say they turn into zombies, which is not true, like the alternating dna kind of thing. >> that's where i come in to tell them exactly what's in the vaccine, mrna, lipids, salts and sugars. everything you hear online isn't true. >> reporter: the resistance is real. most of the teens we spoke to here were hesitant until now. you guys are all siblings.
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>> yes. >> you're all here to get vaccinated? >> yes. >> did you always want to get vaccinated? >> i didn't trust it. a lot of theories with the government and all that. i'm okay with getting it now. >> reporter: dr. sage meyers runs community vaccinations for the children's hospital of philadelphia, a partner of this event. >> i think the teenagers, like everyone else, have seen all the sorts of memes that have gone on and the media, that's one of the reasons they're hesitating. the vaxxers have been amazing. >> reporter: every week the anti-vaxxers are on tv, does that have an impact on teens, do you think? >> no, because teens follow their patients and they think the system is going to
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work. >> who is the girl who rapped about the vaccine? >> olivia. >> did her coming in and talking about it help, do you think? >> yes. i saw thousands and thousands of people on tiktok posting about it. >> reporter: posts they hope will fight vaccine resistance. >> a lot of people of color, especially, are really hesitant to get the vaccine, and those communities are getting -- sorry. >> reporter: it's okay. okay, all right. >> the community has been through so much. >> reporter: already. yeah. >> and with covid, they're dying even worse, getting hospitalized, and, like, there is a solution, there is a hope. >> reporter: here in the philadelphia school district, vaccines are recommended but not required. how do you feel about that?
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>> i think that most kids won't get it because they feel it's not cool. they feel like they're tougher than the vaccine. >> reporter: so you're not just trying to convince people your age to get vaccinated, you're trying to make the vaccine cool, so to speak? >> i wouldn't say we're trying to convince people, we're more on educating them, because at the end of the day, it's their choice. >> you provide the facts -- >> -- so they can get the vaxx. >> what a powerful story from the mouth of children. they are leading the way. when you see how it's affected that young lady, how she feels about it, and the solution is out there. that's what they're saying. like, we don't understand what adults are doing. here's a solution. >> i liked adriana's mama bear movement there. >> i know, i know. it is amazing, though, that what speaks to you is your peer group. as they said, they weren't listening to the experts, but when you see your peer, sometimes that makes a difference. >> and you hear from olivia rodrigo going to the white
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house, that was a big, big move because it got a lot of people thinking about it and doing the right thing. >> i love it when kids are smarter than we are. >> it's so true. wte ofoh at'sfake. how people in japanrein a r family babies they cannot see because of the pandemic. and we have an update on a herd of elephants that wandered more than 300 miles from their home. people around the world have been anxiously tracking where they're going. now we may know. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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if you smell gas, keep people away,.e thur, and call pg&e right after so we can both respond out and keep the public safe.
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one of the most important things you can do is to make sure you call 811 before you dig. calling 811 to get your lines marked: it's free, it's easy, we come out and mark your lines, we provide you the information so you will dig safely. a herd of elephants that wandered more than 300 miles from theirveatchreinally hng.
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the 14 elephants crossed the yuanjiang river. this is a big milestone. it's still unclear why the elephants left the reserve 17 months ago but they've gotten attention around the world for their adorable antics like sliding down hills and enjoying dust baths as one does. chinese officials have been tracking their adventures and clearing roads to help keep them safe. despite being away from the reserve the elephants are still in a suitable habitat. >> wow. >> i know. >> quite a long commute. i thought my commute back from cape cod was difficult. >> i'm thinking of the dust bath as compared to the rocks hygiene we heard about bathing, not the same kind of thing. >> take your snout, you blow dust. >> i had way home from cape cod. we have to get a bigger car just for the vacation
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members of a penguin colony at chicago's aquarium. our eye on earth series finds a young woman in ken good morning. it's 8:25. heading back to the classroom today. eastside union school, piedmont and san ramon. happy first day. san jose police are searching for the person who set fire to several cars. this happened early yesterday morning on ohara court. nobody was hurt and the flames did not spread to any nearby homes. today. giants take on the diamondbacks for the start of a new home stand. the giants are requiring fans to cover their faces when they enter indoor spaces at the stadium. they are also encouraging but not requiring mask wearing in outdoor areas as well. and as we look at the roadways right now if you are going toward the richmond, san
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rafael bridge look at all the brake lights. be patient if you are going toward the marin side. elsewhere as we look at traffic you can see all the red and yellows on the sensors there. that means slow speeds as well. certainly affecting your drive. if you are headed through the pass, westbound 580 near greenville. new crash in to the traffic center. one lane blocked making it for a busy ride and busy at the bay bridge. gray skies along the coast and around the bay with clear skies inland with clear to moderate air quality with that ocean breeze kicking in. through the day, daytime highs, little warmer compared to yesterday and above normal. upper 70's to low to mid-80s's. for the south bay highs in the mid08's. for santa clara. morgan hill in the low 90's. for concord and pleasant hill. toward inland east bay looking at 70 in n ancisco,
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." talk of the table. vlad, you're already talking. >> it's a real problem sometimes. >> never. >> my talk of the table is a warning about using headphones. i've seen you guys out of the office socially. >> i do? >> do you? >> yeah. >> i'll put one in so it feels differ different. >> there's a new study saying it can lead to loneliness. being lonely because researchers found in brittain that as many as 38% of the people that say that they keep the heahones on to actively avoid talking to others. 15% said they wear headphones every day for non-work purposes.
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20% said they felt less connected to others compared with before the covid lockdown. the study was done by the audio company jabra which is encouraging people to take off their headphones and connect with people around them. the reason i was connected with the study is i've never been one of the dudes walking around with my headphones, not even when the walk man was a thing back in the '80s. >> vlad's like -- >> on his shoulder, boom box. >> i was john cusack. >> holding up that boom box for the girl who dusted me. but, no, i really, you know, have never understood why people walk around with those things because you're on the street. anything can happen. i sound like my dad, but anything can happen. >> you can still be aware but be disconnected. sometimes that's why i do it is to be disconnected. >> to not talk to people? >> well -- >> it can lead to -- >> i'm going to take them out. i don't know. >> recharging. you're fine. >> tony, what have you got?
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>> so at this point in the pandemic i think the bar is pretty high for moving images of people visiting grandparents or kids seeing grandparents that they haven't been able to see but that bar was reached and cleared by a company in japan where vaccination rates are still quite low and many grandparents have not seen newborns, grandkids and so a company that makes rice has come to the conclusion that if you make a rice bag that weighs exactly the weight of the baby itself and put the baby's picture on it and send it to the relative, it's the closest thing to simulating what it would be like to actually hold that child. >> oh. >> maybe it's because i have a newborn at home. but i think they're right on. >> yeah. >> it's a great idea. i think it could work here as well. it's beautiful, it's sweet. it moved me this morning. >> that is so cute. >> there is a company that makes pillows of parents that are going to ship off overseas so that their kids can have a pillow with their parents' face on it. that's what that reminds me of.
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>> isn't it incredible how because of the pandemic we're trying to figure out ways to connect with humanity and this is one way to get the sense of holding a baby. >> that perfect weight. >> something like that. mine is baby related as well. this was to honor you as you're back. my first day seeing you as you've come back from baby duty. this is the baby penguins at chicago shed aquarium. they've reached a big milestone. they had their first swim which is cute to see anyway. they tried out their newly grown waterproof feathers. i didn't realize they had to be waterproof. they've gotten to the other developmental milestones. eating fish, socializing not wearing headphones and exploring. this reminded me of during the pandemic we grew to love the shed aquariums penguins if we didn't before because they went exploring, soldier field, the field museum as well. they were at different exhibits inside the aquarium. like there were hours you could spend just watching them online. who doesn't love them.
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>> showing them going for their first dip, that still looks like me now. when i'm in the water trying to like -- >> is this like you guys skating? >> we did the skating. >> you're not a good swimmer? >> i'm a pretty good swimmer. >> that's you? >> yeah. i do a lot of doggy paddle. >> they don't need a floaty. >> we're supposed to go skateboarding next aren't we? wasn't that the plan? >> i may put a kibosh. >> marian said the same thing. i still have the groupon she's still mad at me for buying that. >> there's an age. >> let's make pasta or something like that. >> hello, fellow youths. all right. let's turn to the growing problem of plastic pollution across the world and a pioneering way of dealing with it. the great pacific garbage patch in the pacific ocean contains plastic waste twice the area of the state of texas. kenya is one of the many countries contributing to this pollution. hundreds of tons of plastic
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waste are created every day just in nairo by, the capitol. deborah patta met with a young woman who's come up with one potential solution. >> reporter: this is dundora, about 30 acres of waste. that's the equivalent of 22 football fields despite a pioneering plastic ban, kenya is still drawning in it. and whilst most people look at this and think it's an insurmountable plastic mountain, one young woman saw a way to move that mountain. >> there are days in kenya where you can actually walk on water. this river is choking with so much plastic it's formed an unsinkable foundation. a disturbing health hazard for everyone living here except this young woman. >> so i get excited when i see waste because i know that's life for us. >> reporter: the fac intrigued .
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>> i convert it to building blocks. >> reporter: in 201 kenya outlawed single use plastic bags but it's still everywhere, clogging drains, polluting rivers, contaminating animal feed. some of it ends up here in nairobi's landfill. it was supposed to be closed down 20 years ago but every day waste pick jurors trudge through the rancid trash sifting for plastic. plastic that matee had to figure out how to turn into bricks. when you made your first brick, how was that? >> oh! whew. that was the best day. it took us about nine months just to make one brick. >> reporter: but one brick wasn't enough. no problem for a woman who likes to get her hands pretty much everything else dirty.
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so she built a machine to mass produce the plastic bricks. first the waste is sorted to remove rubble and metals. >> then you've got to bake it? >> exactly. if you know how to make cookies, this is just making cookies. >> reporter: i could make a brick, you're saying? >> exactly. >> reporter: the boiling mixture is molded into building blocks, as many as 2,000 a day. 35% cheaper than standard bricks and up to 7 times stronger. pretty impressive. >> yeah, it doesn't break. >> reporter: currently matee's bricks are only used for pathways in small households, but she wants to target big construction companies next. compounding kenya's fight against plastic is that two years ago the u.s. exported more than 1 billion pounds of plastic waste to 96 nations including kenya and now wants to make the shipment of plastic a condition of a proposed trade deal.
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gre greenpeace activist amos wemanya believes this will be a problem. >> it will be more of a problem if you allow this to be used as a way of dumping plastic waste on the african country. >> matee agrees countries should keep their own waste in their own backyard. she plans to make good on the triple threat. >> the more we recycle plastic, the more we produce affordable housing, the more we can reuse. >> reporter: which means there's no time to get too comfortable. for "cbs this morning," deborah patta, nairobi, kenya. time is running out. we have to find solutions. this is one of them. >> we can use those bricks here in america. what a salesperson that woman
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is. scientist and salesperson. >> and the excitement over it. you can't help but join her in some of that. >> great use. coming up, what do rihanna, kanye west and alicia keys have in common? they have all been cover stars for the icon issue of harp perfect's bazaar.
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first on "cbs this morning," we're excited to reveal this year's cover star for the special icon issue of harper's bazaar. it is, drumroll please, 28-time winning grammy award winning entertainer beyonce knowles-carter. god, she's gorgeous. it has a revealing interview with her. the multi-platinum singer talks about the importance of self-care, keeping her mental health intact and feeling the pressure to succeed as a black woman from a young age. she says, quote, in this business so much of your life does not belong to you unless you fight for it. i've fought to protect my sanity and my privacy because the quality of my life depended on it. the editor in chief of harp perfect's bazaar, samir nasr joins us now. this is amazing. >> good morning. >> yeah.
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>> congratulations. >> thank you. >> yeah to beyonce. she doesn't do a lot of interviews and some of the things i just mentioned there all jump out at me, especially this idea that at a young age she felt this pressure. what stood out from some of that conversation that really may surprise some people? >> i think there's so many moments that, you know, where she really reveelts, you know, intimate, personal details. two of the ones that really struck me the most, first when she was little she didn't speak. she was very quiet because she was just a sponge, sort of taking things in and observing the world around her. i found that was really interesting, especially for someone who's such a, you know, outward -- this force of nature. but the other thing she shares is at 19 she was in a place where people were sending her clothes. her career had begun and she realized, you know, a lot of things didn't fit her and she started thinking, well, wait, this is maybe me.
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maybe my body is wrong? and then she stepped back from that, remembered that the women she always idolized growing up in her mother's salon were beautiful, curvy spectacular black women and that experience, she went and wrote buddilicious and she realized she could take things that were challenging for her and turn them into sort of inspirational moments for the world. >> pain and confusion can lead to progress. >> yeah. i know she talks about mental health, too, which has been so much in the headlines with simone biles, obviously the olympics and naomi osaka. so important, again, this is another audience that she's reaching. >> forget that, you know, right now we're in this moment where we have the example of naomi, we have the exampl of simone who are showing us, leading us that you can step back and prioritize yourself but we've always had beyonce as the example. you know, early on, again, i think it was in her 20s she
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realized, that's another thing she reveals is she realized the power of no. the thing is when you come from a marginalized community, when you've worked so hard for success or recognition, no is sort ever counter intuitive. you think you need to be saying yes, yes, yes. you know, i think now with social media and all of those pressures i think we're seeing more and more examples of these super stars prioritizing their own mental health because you have to hold something back. you have to take care of your wellness. >> you know, so beyonce is an icon but can we also celebrate you? >> yes. >> i was going to say the same thing. >> guys, guys -- >> you are a superstar because you are the first person of color to take -- the first woman of color to take the reins at harper's bazaar. one of the things that i love that you've said is you've kept throughout the entirety of your career, which has been
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illustrious, you've kept the mentality of an intern. can you break that down for us? >> i think i'm always in the process of becoming really. i'm curious about the world. i'm curious about my environment. i want to learn and grow and it's just that idea of i'm in this role but there's so much for me to learn from the people around me. there's still people on my team who have more expertise in so many areas that i don't have and so what a privilege. you know, the joy of what i do is team work. what a privilege to be able to learn from the people that i'm surrounded with. >> one of the things did you was style beyonce for the photo shoot on the cover. let's put those pictures up. if you could talk to us about what inspired you to create this look? >> yes. we worked with beyonce's personal stylist marne. it was a fun level of collaboration and so this -- the inspiration behind these photos, we started with obviously she's revealing her ivy park
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collection with this cover and that was inspired by her texas roots and the rodeo and specifically black cowboys. so we wanted to bring those pieces in to this shoot and mix it with the latest from fall fashion. we thought about rodeo but we also thought about the arc of her career. 30 years. she's come back to harp perfect's bizarre. >> which is crazy to think. >> yes. she has not been on the cover for ten years. the eve of her 40th birthday and we thought of the elements. we thought about, you know, the earth, the sun and air and playing with those. >> are we getting new music from her? did she reveal any of that? is there a drumroll? >> yes. yes. she does also reveal that. she doesn't say when, but there's new music coming. >> wow. >> very happy. samira nasr, thank you for being here. >> can't wait to read the rest
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of that. august 31st or head to harp perfect's to read the full article. we'll be right back. ♪ ♪
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kids love visiting kidifornia. but parents like it to,
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like a lot. they go bonkers. (wuaahh) totally boom it's an adventure. (sound of playing) you know ,you have to keep an eye on them. you got to let them explore and figure things out for themselves. so hurry up (screams) they're not gonna stay this way forever. kick off your kidifornia vacation at
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so after the olympics wrapped up here on planet earth, the competition continued in space. to celebrate the tokyo games astronauts and cosmonauts competed in the first are space games aboard the international space station. they formed two international -- i know. two international teams. team soyuz and team loat and gymnastics and nba the crew comes from all over the world, the united states, russia, france, japan. nasa did not testimony us who ended up with the gold. >> humanity won the gold.
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>> that was the no handball. i was trying to figure out why it was spinning a piece of paper. >> that does it for us. we appreci one of the most important things you can do is to make sure you call 811 before you dig. calling 811 to get your lines marked: it's free, it's easy, we come out and mark your lines, we provide you the information so you will dig safely. when it comes to flooring, i'm hard to please. it's free, it's easy, we come out and mark your lines, so, i go to floor & decor where they don't just know the difference between products, they live for it. from american hardwood to spanish porcelain
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and call pg&e right after so we can both respond out and keep the public safe. good morning. it's 85:00. authorities in alameda say foul play was not a factor in the death of a runner. the body of the 37-year-old was found last tuesday. now a preliminary autopsy report finds no signs of trauma. students return to class today in the castro valley unified school district. due to recent coronavirus spikes they are requiring masks and outdoors as well during instruction or while in crowded areas. students also return today in the san ramon valley, tomorrow in pleasanton, south san francisco and palo alto. all kids in santa clara and
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mount diablo as well. if you are going out the door and plan to take westbound 580 the good news is that trouble spot we had at vasco is cleared. everything is open but the damage is done. look at that red on the sensors. a busy ride into the pass. give yourself extra time there. south 880, looking okay. it's northbound right after 66 where we have a crash over on the shoulder and heavy traffic as you work through that area. a live look here. just not far from there. things slow on that northbound side. you can see the gray skies across the bay bridge camera and along the coast and arounded bay with the ocean breeze for us. good to moderate air quality we will warm it newspaper to the afternoon with that sun. upper 70's to low to mid-80s's for thnid he south bay mid-80s's for santa clara, san jose, morgan innd ea concord, pleasant hill. low to mid-90s for the tri can you see my wall of smiles? when i first started using genesys----
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i was kind of embarrased at all the love and attention i got from my customers. people are so moved by how much i understand about them. they start including me in their lives. that's helen and her friends. i arranged a wellness retreat for them. look at those ladies. such wisdom. mmm. but it's really genesys that helps me understand people and what they truly need. i'm just glad i can help.
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