tv CBS This Morning CBS September 18, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EDT
>> ♪ >> ♪ captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, september 18th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." the united states joins forces with south korea and japan in a new display of military mite against north korea. president trump meets with world leaders this week at the united nations to try to find a peaceful solution to the crisis. two hurricanes could impact millions of americans this week. jose is spinning closer to the east coast. maria is on track to hit some of the islands ravaged by irmadieu entertainment tonight's kevin frazier will have highlights from the emmys including sean spicer.
tom brady says rubber bands are the reason why he's still in the nfl at the age of 40. we begin today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> as we watch each nuclear test, they're advancing all the time. we don't have enough runway. if north korea keeps on with this reckless behavior, if the united states has to defend itself or defend its allies in any way, north korea will be destroyed. >> if he doesn't give up those nuclear weapons, the president will strike? >> he's been very clear about that, that all options are on the table. people are still reeling from the damage done by hurricane irma. >> hurricanes continue. >> you have jose. >> maria kind of parallels that track of irma and eventually pushes right through puerto
rico. in marcesaillmarsaille, fra women were attacked with acid. possible images of the bombing suspect has surfaced. >>. a fair worker falls off a ferris wheel in north carolina and not seriously hurt. >> all that -- >> 112 touchdown catches. that's the most of all time, tight end. >> -- and all that matters. >> this is tv's highest honors, us celebrating us. >> it was tv's biggest night. the 69th annual emmys. >> i'd like to honor oprah because she's sitting there and it seems inappropriate not to. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> this will be the largest
audience to witness an emmy, period, both in person and around the world. >> melissa mccarthy, everybody. give it up. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." united states bombers and fighter jets took part in a new show of force against north korea. military video released overnight show american, japanese, and south korean warplanes practicing attacks with live bombs. the joint missions followed friday's missile test by north korea. the north's nuclear program a major focus right now at the u.n. where president trump starts a week-long series of meetings starting this morning he'll speak with the attorney general this time tomorrow. jeff sessions on reforming
that organization. chip, good morning. >> reporter: he has frequently made clear he's willing to go it alone if other nations won't follow his lead, but with so many crises brewing all around the world, this week at the u.n. he'll be asking other world leaders for help. >> we have pretty much exhausted all the things we can do at the security council at this point. >> reporter: ambassador nikki haley said military options are on the table and the united states will be forceful in its response. >> if the united states has to defend itself or defend its allies in any way, north korea will be destroyed. >> reporter: but on "face the nation," secretary of state rex tillerson -- >> to be clear, we seek a peaceful solution to this. >> reporter: crippling economic sanctions haven't slowed down north korea's tests and they want to force a package that cuts off 90% of north korea's
trade exports. >> the united nations is not a friend of democracy, it's not a friend to freedom. >> that will persuade a club, a club for people to get together, talk, and have a good time, he tweeted, in december. but ahead of the president's speech tuesday -- >> we can say it's a new day at the u.n. >> haley claims trump's critical tone has already brought change. >> you have united nations that's actions oriented and you also have the united nations that's totally moving toward reform. >> the president will have a chance to personally deliver his message during a meeting today with 20 other world leaders. >> the president going to say united nations can't be effective unless it reforms its brock an bureaucracy and achieves a higher number from the united states.
>> in that tweet he referred to the north korean leader kim jong-un as rocket man. that's one issue the president will be dealing with here. his dismissive attitude toward the iran nuclear deal and paris climate accord have been worrying americans for months. >> there's some indication he may be thinking of withdrawing his thoughts on paris climate. >> that's right. other white house officials knock thad down, but some have said, look, under the right conditions, we could stay in that deal. >> thanks, chip. we're following two hurricanes. hurricanes jose and maria. >> jose could hit with tropical force winds later this week, but
maria is expected to strengthen to a big hurricane and could be bad news for those recovering from irma. david begnaud with more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the sunrise is a little deceiving. this island is in hurricane mode. in fact, the boards on that building, they put them on for irma. they're leaving them closed for maria. schools are closed. governor workers will be allowed to go home between 11:00 and 1:00 to get ready for the next storm. people are still at the shelters and plans to stay there as maria looks to make a direct hit. >> we'll start feeling the winds of it on tuesday and the brunt of it by once. >> the storm still knocked out
power of about 70% from the island. >> from the current data we have right now, it seems this is going to be a more dangerous system than was the case with irma. >> reporter: nearly 2,000 u.s. citizens who live or were vacationing in the u.s. virgin islandss were evacuated to puerto rico following irma, including 500 people who arrived by cruise ship on thursday. across the caribbean, many of the islands in the path of hurricane maria look like this. tortola in the british virgin islands still looks like debris. >> it's one board, one log, one stick, one brick at a time. >> we have yet another huck to hit the virgin islands. >> reporter: sir richard bran n bransons wbranson whose island home was hit is
working on getting funds. >> everyone's been rallying around trying to get some kind of shelter so when the next hurricane comes they are protected. >> reporter: back here in puerto rico consider "cbs this morning" irma went about 100 miles north of the island, yet they still lost the majority of the power. charlie, imagine what's going the happen if maria stays on track for a direct hit. >> david begnaud in puerto rico. thank you. meteorologist lucette gonzales is tracking jose. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. it's forecast to become a major hurricane as it moves across part os the leeward islands. also it's on track to become a category 4. possibly a dangerous destructive hurricane moving across the
virgin islands. thursday it could be over is panola and a category 3 as most of the models are in awe grime. maria will be moving west-northwest. what will happen and what will it take. interest th's a lot. all of the islands close to florida will have to closely mnitor. we have hurricane jose that's weakening as it moves to the north. it is forecast to become a tropical storm, eventually a depression taking a turn to the east and moving back around. we're going to see dangerous surf, beach erosion, gusty winds off the mid-atlantic. >> thank you so much. more than half a mill uppeople are still without power more than a week after hurricane irma. but business owners are opened
for the first time. nine deaths related to irma have been reported to the keys. miguel bojorquez is on one of the islands. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the hurricane came with such forcet ripped the roof off this gas station. that's the reason officials are wrning anyone coming back to the keys that essential services like fuel, electricity, sewer, even clean running water, those are all lilted right now. authorities are asking residents to be as self-sufficient as possible. more than a week after hurricane irma slammed into the florida keys, the devastated island chain is far from how people like diane finch and others left it. >> this not your boat? >> no. i don't know who it belongs to. however, we have the numbers on
it. >> reporter: county officials are bringing water, foot, small air conditioners to help those escaping the heat. >> we want to welcome you back the keys. we also want to tell you when you come back, you're not coming back to the same keys as when you left. >> reporter: the police are offering check points. evacuees are among those who were finally allowed to return to their homes on sunday. >> half of it looks like it came apart. >> reporter: they had only been able to check on the status o their house using satellite images. >> what was it like when you drove in in. >> war zone. >> obviously the trees and stuff like that were gone. but i noticed the sand of the islands is what i missed, the lack of sand. >> reporter: despite of losing most of what they owned, they
plan on rebuilding as soon as possible. >> we'll be okay. we'll get through it. that's all you can do. >> reporter: recovery centers are being set up in the keys to help the homeowners like the robertsons get fema relief and insurance claims sort and overnight curfews are in place to keep the neighborhoods protected. >> thank you so much. police in st. louis arrested dozens as protests turned violent. it was over the acquittal of a white police officer in the shooting death of a black man. former officer jason stockley was found not guilty. he had been charged with first-degree murder in the shooting death of anthony lamar smith.
paige hullsey has more. >> reporter: in the end police arrested 80 and confiscated their guns. they will be pros cute eprosecu fullest extent of the law. hundreds of officers outfitted in riot gear patrolling alongside onward vehicling filled the streets opposite the demonstrators. video appears to show the police pepper spraying protesters on the ground. police chief lawrence o'toole. >> this is our city. we're going to protect it. some criminals assaulted law enforcement officers and threw chemicals and rocks at them.
there were numerous incidences of con sense traded areas which included broken window, smashed windows and trash cans overturned. >> reporter: former cop jason stockley was charged with killing anthony lamar smith in the judge ruled state's evidence did not prove he acted in self-defense. >> it was an immeant threat on my life. i had to. it feels like a burden is lifted, but the burden of having to kill someone never really lifts. >> reporter: another round of protests are expected today.
the st. louis mayor is stressing any destruction of the city will not be tore rated. norah? >> all right. paige, thank you so much. two suspects are in custody in connection with the london bombing attacks. a video shows a suspected bomber holding a bag similar to the one found on the train. the investigators searched many homes including an elderly couple who took in foster children. they were once recognized by queen elizabeth. some of hollywood's top stars along with newcomers are celebrating historic wins at the emmy awards. it was infused with politics and references to the president. "saturday night live" was honored for its political satires and women took home awards for "big little lies" and
"handmaid's tale." kevin frazier has a look at the night. good morning to you. it was quite a night. >> it was quite a night. there were history-making moments. but it really was politics that took center stage. the recurring punch line, donald trump, who never won a remy but was nominated twice for his reality shows past. >> why didn't you give him an emmy? i'll tell you this. if you had given him an emmy, he might not have run for president. is there anyone who can say how big the audience is? sean, do you know? >> reporter: it was the cam ye of sean spicer that surprised hollywood. >> this will be the largest audience to witness an emmy, period. >> and the emmy goes to -- >> -- kate mckinnon.
>> "saturday night live" won the most awards including acting nods for kate mckinnon and alec baldwin. >> i suppose at long last i should say, mr. president trump, here is your emmy. >> and the emmy goes to donald glover. >> he won the emmy for "atlanta." and sterling kay brown became the first ak never close to 20 years to win the lead actor in "this is us." >> i'm bugging out because i never thought this was a possibility. >> it was also a big night for women with the "hand tail." >> "big little lies" promised the cast. >> we weren't getting offering
great roles so now more great roles for women, please. thank you. >> yes. and speaking of a woman in a great role julia louis-dreyfus won best actress for a suctionth year in a row. she's tied for most ever whips. norah? >> that's awesome. what a fun role. >> sean spicer got big, big laughs when he came out. pea were very surprised to see him. >> people were surprised indeed that and the first cutaway was to melissa. >> i couldn't tell if she liked it or didn't like it. eight people pretended to be on mars. what
police officer shot and killed the 21-year-old. >> ahead, the question on the use of force used on a student by officers who the student approached with what they believed was a pocketknife. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." to be. so i liked when my doctor told me that i may reach my blood sugar and a1c goals by activating what's within me with once-weekly trulicity. trulicity is not insulin. it helps activate my body to do what it's suppose to do, release its own insulin. i take it once a week, and it works 24/7. it comes in an easy-to-use pen and i may even lose a little weight. trulicity is a once-weekly injectable prescription medicine to improve blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes when used with diet and exercise. trulicity is not insulin. it should not be the first medicine to treat diabetes, or for people with type 1 diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. do not take trulicity if you or a family member
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us inside. the early winter is welcome news to live in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news ".> live in philadelphia. good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo, no classes today for thousands of student in the methacton school district as hundreds of teachers are walking off the job. that's after a contract negotiation with the school board fell through. now, yesterday, the district and the teachers union bargained for more than six hours in a last minute effort to reach an agreement. >> now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, matt peterson, hey, matt. >> good morning, everyone, waking up to a warm and bit sticky morning across the delaware valley. and we also very some foggy conditions, out there, as well this is a look at the neighborhood network, up in broads head ville, cloud deck low, and little fog to be worried about, careful out there this morning, temperatures in the 60s, 70s,
shorts, t-shirts, for sure this morning, lingering all the way into the afternoon shall meisha, we top it out at eight a today. warm afternoon for us. >> yes, pretty darn warm. that's almost closer to 90, if you want to play the glass half full right? good morning, happy monday, looking outside right now, we do have accident 95 north at girard, root lane block, these two shots are actually showing you the back up to the accident. on 95, and the vine. so, you're being affect in the both places again 59 north at girard, where we actually have the accident. so if i were you, definitely give yourselves extra time, accident with tractor-trailer 95 north at 322, that's cleared, jan, over you. >> what a way to start a monday, meisha, thank you. next update 7:55, ahead this morning, life
oh. hi. jimmy and i were just enjoying a cup of cocktails. >> no particular reason. >> i'm drinking a specialty cocktail called the last week tonight. >> u got the same thing. >> yeah. >> it's a dry british cocktail. >> yeah. it's pretty good. it's so high quality apparently they can only make one a week. >> that's very good. that's stephen colbert. >> talk about john oliver. >> that's right. so they're trying to drown out their sorrows after losing to john oliver. oliver and his show "last week
tonight" won. it shows they were taking it all in good stride. >> absolutely. >> and the joke is that they're five nights a week and oliver is only one night. >> so happy for you, john oliver. congratulations to you. welcome back to "cbs this morning." two top executives are out at equifax in the wake of that massive data breach. the company says its chief information officer and chief security officer left the company. both are now retiring. equifax released a new timeline of how it handled the breach of over 143 million americans, but the timelines raise new questions on why they didn't fix a patch in its software. and here's a look at this morning's other headlines. "the wall street journal" reports that united states is weighing the closure of the embassy in cuba. secretary of state rex tillerson spoke on "face the nation" hear on cbs yesterday.
he said the possible closure is in response to what he has descibed health attacks on american diplomats. that suffered hearing loss, concussions, and other symptoms. cbs broke the story last month. cuba did not mearespond to immediate requests. they're a muslim majority in burma, mostly buddhists. the u.n. has described this violent campaign against them as ethnic cleansing. the "washington post" says the interior secretary is recommends that president trump shrink some plans. he's asking him to shrink two others in the west. the "missoulian" said snow,
rain, and cold has thrown a knockout pun p. they have burned million acres across the state this year. rain and snow felt throughout montana the last few days. that helped spark the flame. and "usa today" reports even if you do not live in florida or texas, your insurance rates could rise because of hurricanes harvey and irma. experts say the rates may go up because there's an increased perception of risks. they're calculated by states and regions individually. that means people hit by harvey and irma could be affected. georgia investigators this morning are looking into the deadly shooting of a georgia tech student on campus. scout schultzs with a 21-year-old senior majored in engineers. he was identified as neither male or female and was a member of georgia p.r.i.d.e. alliance.
the death was captured on cell phone video. mark strassmann on the officer's use of force. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. scout schultz was shot on this street on saturday. a student killed by university police right on campus. those officers were responding to a call about a man carrying a gun and a knife when this happened. >> drop it! >> shoot me. >> no, drop the knife. >> reporter: in video you can see scout schultz walking toward the officer. you can hear the 21-year-old call out to them. >> nobody wants to hurt you. drop the knife. >> reporter: schultz paused before stepping toward the officer who gave a final warning. the officer opened fire with a single fatal shot. schultz died shortly after at a
nearby officer. this shows the scene. the blade inside was folded. schultz had no gunnet his mother lynn schultz questioned why they didn't use pepper spray or tasers. she said schultz attempted suicide two years ago. they said they believe he was having a mental breakdown and didn't know what to do. they don't believe he wanted to die in what's known as suicide by cop. julia gray was friends with schultz. both blojed to the campus lgbtq. >> scout was out there marching, showed an endless amount of pride. >> reporter: schultz was shown as nonbinary, meaning neither male or female. >> no one should get to that
point where they feel that way, especially if they don't want to hurt anyone. scout didn't want to hurt anyone. >> reporter: students have started a memorial over my shoulder as you can see. they asked whether responding officer s carried mace or a stu begun and they had no details for us. ? a lot of people are racing details. that you very much. four american college students are recovering this morning after being sprayed with acid in france. the women were on a weekend trip in the port city of marseille when they were attacked. all four women were studied abroad. they were splashed in the face with acid at a train station. they were treated for burns and released. the police do not believe it was a terrorist attack. the woman with mental problems was arrested.
the head of nato's military committee said the war games could be seen as a serious prep ration for a big war despite russian assurances they pose no threat. the week-long exercise is taking place in areas along the ball tin sea. it of aerial and aircraft. elizabeth palmer is on the ground with russian troops. >> reporter: good morning. these exercises are certainly a real workout for the various branches of the russian armed forces, but they're also intended as a spectacle with the pictures intended for broadcast around the world. the message especially to the u.s. and nato allies is taking on russia would be a mistake. nato is watching carefully. it says as many as a hundred thousand russians and russian/belarus are taking part.
the russians say that's nonsense. they're only just under 13,000. the truth probably lies somewhere in the middle but the lack of transparency lacks tone. their military exercises every four years, but this one is exceptional because part of it is taking place in neighboring belarus to the west which puts thousands of troops nose to nose against nato forces just across the border. for "cbs this morning," i'm elizabeth palmer . ahead, simulated missions that put the crews under intense stress and isolation for eight months. plus first lady laura bush will be here with her initiative to help what she learned to in
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>> main engine start. >> -- eight, seven -- about five seconds, lonnie. hang on. four, three, two, one. remember that movie? that's matt damon is his name. he played a botanist the crew spent the last eight months on the remote slopes of an active volcano on the big island of hawaii. don dahler shows us what their experience means for sending humans the mars. good morning. >> good morning. this was the fifth time this
nasa-backed project sent people to live inside a dome. the goal was to see how they deal with the stress and isolation and figure out the right select of mix of people for a lengthy mars mission. >> three, two, one. whoo-hoo. >> reporter: the crew of four men and two women ended their mission with cheer, hugs, and a buffet of fresh fruit. a welcome change from the freese dried and canned food they ate for eight months. >> for me i missed the portuguese cooking. >> university of h professor kim ben stat, the principal investigator said conflicts during lengthy space missions are inevitable. she hopes the research will provide nasa with insights on,000 assemble crews that can remain cohesive despite those
clashes. >> having a variety is a good authentic. prepare a tool bongs for mars. to have a toolbox, you don't fill it up with hammers even if they're the best in the toolbox. >> they track the volume of their voices in the arguments and if they felt stress, virtual reality devices allowed them to escape to a tropical beach. >> unlike the test in the 1990s where the group was not on speaking terms at the end, this group got along. >> they said they'll be friends forever. so i'm pleased to hear that. >> reporter: they were abe to communicate with their loved ones, but there wrus a 20-minute delay. that's how long it took. any time they ventured outside, they put on mock spacesuits. it's similar to what astronauts will encounter on the martian
surface. >> it's important for the future of the species p it's important to get off map. if you look at the geological map it's full of mass extinctions. the next crew will be in january. they will also spend eight months inside the dome. nasa wants to send them to an asteroid by the 2020s. >> that's incredible. >> how long will it take them to get there in. >> i do not know. toy not know that. >> it's a while. a while. >> let me know. >> the hawaii part doesn't sound back. >> the question is once you get there, do you get to come back? >> has to be par of the deal. you have bible to come back. quarterback tom brady is playing with players half his age. >> i would say i'm faster now and quicker than i was playing
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hosted wisconsin, but one parachuter your shot the landing and crashed into the side of a stand. a byu spokesman said the s.e.a.l. was not hurt in the mishap. >> charlie, that looks look that hurt a lot a lot a lot. >> there's hurt and there's hurt. ahead, how television is breaking barriers and the message from some of the honorees about diversity in hollywood. "entertainment tonight's" kevin frazier is standing by in los angeles with a night of firsts. we'll be right back. orrow bring. because mom's love is unconditional. even at 6am. nature's bounty melatonin. we're all better off healthy. nature's bounty knows healthy cholesterol starts in your gut. so we made cardio-health, an innovative way to support healthy cholesterol, containing lrc, a probiotic strain that helps you metabolize dietary cholesterol. because we all want to be healthy for whatever comes next. nature's bounty cardio-health.
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>> live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news ".nter in philadelphia. >> good morning, i'm jim donovan, governor chris christie is planning to spend $200 million to improve how new jersey prevents drug abuse and help addicts. the governor says the mondayly target programs for the uninsured, medicaid recipient, babies born with addiction, and their mothers. christie has made battling opioid abuse a centerpiece every his second term as governor. let's check in with the weather, here's matt peterson over in the weather sent center. >> good morning, everyone, waking to up cloudy skies, across pretty much the entire area, and a little bit of fog that's developed, warm, muggy, on this monday morning, visibilities, less than ideal, up to the lehigh valley, even though seeing 10-mile visibility here in philly
wouldn't surprise me if we do see patchy fog around the area and then as you get through the pine barons, also little bit of fog there, warm, muggy, 60s, 70s, currently later this afternoon all the way to 80 so much more summer like than fall like. >> that's going to feel super warm. i saw this weekend, too, matt, i won't give it away but looking good. good morning, everybody, accident out here 295 north at sloan avenue. pulled all the way off to the far right shoulder. see brake lights going off, give yourself couple every extra minutes there, plus backups, from earlier accident , vine at 95. take a look, vine and 59 very, very slow, jim, over to you. >> thank you shall meisha. next update 8:25, coming up new england patriots quarterback tom
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good morning. it's monday, september 18th, 2017. ahead, former first lady laura bush right here in studio 257. only on "cbs this morning," her effort to help other world leasers' spouses use their influence for good. plus, more of our interview with tom brady. what he uses that will keep him on the field a few more years. stuff you can use too. first your "eye opener" at 8:00. united states bombers and fighter jets took part in a new show of force against north korea. with so many advicrises bre around the world, this week at
the u.n. he'll be asking other world leaders for help. >> people at the shelters plan to stay there as maria looks to become a direct hit. >> it's on track to become a category 4, a destructive hurricane across the u.s. virgin islands and puerto rico as we head into wednesday. this is a warning that anyone coming back to the keys warning that all essentials like fuel and electricity are limiting and they're asking people to be as self-limiting as possible. julia louis-dreyfus has now won six emmys in a row. she's tied with cloris leachman. the things that make us different, those are super power. every day when you walk out the door and put on your imaginary cape and conquer the world because the world would not be as beautiful as it is if you weren't in it.
thank you, academy. we love you all. god bless you all. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. president trump start as week of meetings with world leader this morning at unites nations general assembly. the north korea nuclear crisis will be a primary topic. mr. trump will address the assembly tomorrow for the first time. >> the president begins today with a session on u.n. reform. later he will meet with french president emmanuel macron and israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu to talk about topics like the iran nuclear deal. julia louis-dreyfus holds the most emmys in a single role for vooep. "veep." daniel glover broke the color barrier and another broke the glass ceiling. kevin frazier is in los angeles.
good morning. i think it was one of the best shows ever. >> it was a great show, wasn't it, norah? good morning. the hand made's tail became the first streaming show. acceptance speeches emphasized the power of women in front of the camera and also behind it. >> "big little lies." >> powered by nicole kidman and reese witherspoon, "big little lies" won five emmys. the stories involve secrets, betrayals, and abuse. >> i think about the little girls watch women be the architect for their own stories and right then and produce in them and act them and take the power back. another female focused drama, the handmade's tale
brought actress elisabeth moss her first emmy. she co--produced. >> there are still meetings you walk into and wonder if they say no because it's a show or film led by a woman. on the comedic site, julia louis-dreyfus won her sixth emmy for her role in "veep." >> so many things having to do with the political landscape have to do with tonight. >> it's a pretty hop topic, wouldn't you say? it's all anybody is ever talking about really. >> reporter: donald glover made history, he won two emmys, one for director, the first black director winning for a comedy. >> if i told you a year and a half ago you were going to win, what would you have said? >> i would have said, nobody's going to watch this show. >> it's crazy, isn't it?
>> it's insane. >> another emmy first, lena lena waith won. she told me backstage she hoped to open doors for women of color. it was a great night. >> congratulations to her and all the others. entertainment tonight will have more, check your listing. giving critical feedback is key to his firm's success. what? his concept of radical transparency. he said it really works. his new book about the principles that created his
she's one of gayle ice favorites and she's here in studio 57 with an update. i didn't recognize her because she wasn't in her rain gear. hey, i'm glad you're here. you're watching "cbs this morning." let's go. [ door slams closed ] [ music stops ] bye, mom. thanks for breakfast, mom. you look fantastic today, honey. [ music resumes ] with quality ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, nutella is sure to bring a smile to breakfast time. nutella, spread the happy. it can seem like triggers pop up everywhere. luckily there's powerful, 24-hour, non-drowsy claritin. it provides relief of symptoms that can be triggered by over 200 different allergens. live claritin clear.
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the found over the world's largest and most successful fund, bridgewater. he created it in his two-bedroom apartment. now he has 1,500 employees and manages over $215 billion. now he's out with a new book "principles: life and work." he credits it for bridgewater's success. published by simon & schuster, a division of cbs. we're pleased to have ray dalio at cbs. >> thank you. >> talk about how you see it and what has been the trump administration's impact on the economy. >> two parts. the economy is in the ideal part of its cycle, business cycle, which means that it's not too hot and it's not too cold and the fed shouldn't tighten monetary policies.
that's it on average. on the other hand it has a lot of debt and obligations. debt and obligations, health care obligations. when democrats play a role, that's going to gradually squeeze things. and the most important thing is not to talk about the economy but to realize there's two different economies. there's the economy for the top 40%, let's sea, and the economy for the bottom. when we think about the trump presidency, we're dealing with the conflict or the dilemmas, the emergence of the two and his election. with that we have to deal with those two economies. that's the biggest issue of our time, i think. >> is it more about the business cycle than it is about the administration's legislative or regulatory decision shs. >> the legislative decisions and regulatory decisions are matters to change -- create that
divergence. so in other words, that population that is the bottom 60% has not had economic growth. they're the majority. they have not had economic growth. they have a rising death rate from opioids and heroin, suicides. they have their own particular challenges. and this economy is now in one way or another about dealing with those two different economies and also technology as technology is entered into this so that it's replacing jobs. in other words, productive is also replacing jobs and creating two different economies. this is the most important economic issue of our time. that's why we have populism. with that populism produce as question of how conflict is dealt with. we have a gap between those, the haves and have-nots, and we have those kinds of conflict. that is the most important thing of the presidency, and it's not just the u.s. presidency but the world phenomenon. you'll talk about it later in
europe. >> to put a finer point on it, the wealth gap is the largest in this country since the 1920s. >> that's right. the period right now is similar to 1937. if you back to 1937. 1929 to 1932, we had a debt problem. just as you point out, in 1937 we were at a similar point. in 1937 we had a wealth gap, a large wealth gap and we also had a federal reserve that began to tighten monetary policy. >> can we please talk about this book "principals." have you heard of this book, "princip "principles." you say it's important to tell the truth even if if it may hurt people's feelings. it's essential and a good work
environment. >> look. we have to start with what reality is, right? we have to start with what troogt is. there are three things in order to be successful. those three things are that you have to lay your honest thoughts on the table. can you do that? lay your honest thoughts on the table? second, you have to have thoughtful disagreement between people who disagree. they have to know how to work those things through so that they all learn. and then, third, to be able to go beyond those disagreements in an idyllic way. >> you say there's a key to making a good decision. you ee got two thoughts on making a good decision. >> which ones are you -- >> being open-minded. number one, being open-minded. >> i think what you're referring to are the two barriers. >> get rid of your ego and the -- >> the two barriers, right. like why can't we be radically
transparent and radically open with each other to get through what's true and work ourselves through. there are two barriers. the two barriers are there's an ego barrier. our brains are programs in a certain way that has to do with our amygdala and also the bad habits. we can't handle the truth. if you can do it -- it's matter of habit. in the book i explain how we actually do that. this has been the key to our success, being that way. radically open-minded. and then through that, getting around, also, that blind area because nobody themselves actually sees the picture the same way. >> that's right. >> there are big-picture thinkers, detailed thinker. we need them all. they all see things very differently. when you can bring that into focus and see it in three dimensions or multi-dimensions and take advantage of all that and go beyond it, it's very
powerful. >> the thing about this book is great, even if you're not in business, let me say that. a lot of people can learn from what you're telling us. thank you. "principles" is on sale wherever you like to buy your books. new england patriots quarterback tom brady says he still has paying power. ahead, what he tells norah about his plans to play professional football into his mid-40s. do you think so in. >> i think so. he's already in his 40s. >> and his wife's reaction. we'll be right back. ♪ ♪ ♪ the all new 2018 camry. toyota. let's go places.
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at 40 years old patriots quarterback tom brady shows no sign of slowing down in a game dominated by younger players. he says it's due to his fitness and diet regime. his book is published by sigh mum & schuster, a division of cbs. brady gave us a look into his fitness routine and the keys to his success. >> some people want muscles. i don't want them. i want to keep my muscles active and plienl. >> everybody thinks they want muscles to be harder that i think that's what we've been educated on. i may argue differently.
some guys that are the definition of health are the ones that are injured the most. if i can keep my muscles pliable i can limit the intensity or limit the injury altogether if i do absorb some of these forces. >> reporter: on average the average professional football player lasts six years in if nfl. compare that to brady who's two games into his 18th southbound. he credits his longevity to a holistic approach. >> we talk about rehab. we get injured and go to rehab. >> yeah. >> you talk about pliability in terms of prehab. >> yeah. my parents could do it, my sisters can do it. i did pliability this morning on my son whose leg was sore. he's 8 years old. >> you're trying to mack the case that pliability is a whole different way to look at athleticism. >> reporter: it's a philosophy he adopted after meeting long-time trainer and business
partner alex guerrero. >> you describe alex guerrero as a body coach. >> yeah. he started lengthening and softening all the muss my forearm. he took away the tension. i thought, god, that makes so much sense. >> pliability can be achieved by a lot of band work? >> it will increase your strength while limiting the density of the muscle. the denser the muscle means the less pliable it is. doesn't look like an average gym. 90% of the gym is done with these flesable bands followed by very specific massage techniques to focus on problem areas of the body. >> i would say i'm faster now and quicker than when i first started playing football.
>> you're farther now at 40 than at age 18 in. >> yes, i am. >> all of my friends' moms are going to say tom brady is better at 40 than he was at 18 and he thai'll have all these bands. >> you want to play into your mid-40s? >> yeah, that's the goal. >> and gisele agrees with that? >> she'll say i go back and forth. i say ten years and now i say five years. >> do you worry about concussions? >> i don't worry about them. i'm not oblivious to them. some of my colleagues had to retire because of them. i love the sport so much i want to keep playing and i'm going to do everything i can to take care of my body in advance of the hitting that i might take on sunday. >> that's a great piece. what's interesting about him, he's made himself this way. he was not always expected to be the best athlete on the field. >> he's a sixth round draft
pick. >> we'll have >> good morning, i'm jan carabeo, eagles coach doug pederson has more to say about the kansas city chiefs during a news conference scheduled for noon today. in the third quarter the eagles trailed six to three, carson wentz, through to alshon jeffrey for jeffrey's first touchdown in eagles green. the birds led ten to six after field goal and the game tide in the fourth, travis kelsey there, went for shovel pass, and leaked in from the 5-yard line. kansas city took the lead. with five seconds left in the game, the eagles had a final chance to tie it up. the hail mary fails right there. the chiefs win 27 to 20. now for a look at our forecast with meteorologist, matt peterson, hey, matt.
>> good morning, everyone, waking to up warm and sticky conditions, across philadelphia, and across the entire area. expect the temperatures, high 60s, to low 70s, out there, including millville, the warm spot at 71 degrees, we're at 69 in wilmington. here is our seven day forecast , we get to up 08 degrees later this afternoon, some rain showers, associated with jose tomorrow. but then, meisha, we clear it out nicely wednesday, thursday , and even into friday and the weekend. >> look at that weekend. matt, not that we want to jump straight to saturday, but looking pretty nice. good morning, everybody, happy monday. very busy outside. see it here, schuylkill before girard, eastbound direction, taillights moving obviously in the westbound direction, it is really the westbound side that's looking really busy, eastbound side too, though. fifty-nine south at cottman shall push in the southbound direction toward center city, yikes. give yourselves extra time there. plus accident in lounges dale, pedestrian, at greenwood, jan, over to you. >> meisha, thank you. next update at 8: 55, and ahead on cbs this morning, former first lady laura bush,
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oand freedoms that we have and we enjoy today.s ready. aim. fire. and it's important for us to let them know that we will never forget their service. fire. it was steve's idea to have this cemetery. this was supplied to the veterans, giving us a final resting place. we owe everything to steve for what he gave us here. i wanted to make sure that we just didn't say thank you to veterans, we had tangible things to show, and i think we've accomplished that. [ "taps" playing ]
welcome back to "cbs this morning." i always say you meet the nicest people in the green room. >> there she is now. >> there she is. mrs. laura bush. she'll join us to talk about her latest project. good to see you, mrs. bush. >> wonderful to have her here. right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. the "new york post" shows cheaper drugs are safer. many carry lower risk of addiction. pharmacy benefit managers are
also coming under scrutiny. "variety" reports "rolling stone" magazine is now up for sale. "rolling stone" has fallen from ad revg news and sales too. in 2014 it published on a rape at a university in virginia. it's now debunked. the new technology store as different vaccine in microscopic capsules in body. it releases the dose and boosters at 9, 40, and 21 months. the academy of pediatrics issue. they say complications from tattoos are rare and people are
becoming more accepting. we should not treat body modification as taejers wanting to hurt themselves. fidelity investments looked at mill lennians who were born in 1991 to 1997. they have an average balance of more than $109,000 saved. those millennials consistently saved a portion of their income ore a long period of time. they also had money taken out and they regularly invested that money. >> i've been putting money in my 401(k) since i was 21. i'm amazed. >> so you could take us to lunch or dinner. >> or buy us a present. >> when i'm 70 and can take it out tax-free. our affiliate in ohio says there's a new gorilla at the
national zoo. it's the first one added since officials shot and killed h e e ram bay last year. the new one is named. former first lady lara bush wants the spouses of those world leaders the realize they've got power too. she'll appear with the first lady of na mihm bia. she's part of the initiative of the george w. bush institute. she urges women. she's here for an interview. we like this part. that you'll see only on "cbs this morning." very good to see you. welcome back. >> thanks good morning. good to see you all. >> as you pointed out in the green room, you had a vote of only one. >> right. i was elected by one. >> one person. >> that is part of the problem. is that, of course, first
ladieses aren't elected and in many cases they don't have an institutionalized role. in the united states, we do from the beginning. >> what was it for you when you were deciding what you were going to do, how you were going to use that office? >> this is my advice to first ladies. start with what you know. i was a librarian, a teacher. those were really important things that had to do with illiteracy and what you want children and families to do together. in fact, right before september 11th on september 8th was the national book festival, the first national book festival that i founded. you know, 100,000 people came to the national ball. it was such a difference, really, between that day and then two days later. >> mrs. bush, you point out, of course, there's no rule book. >> that's right. >> and the first lady is not elected. >> mm-hmm. >> but can have enormous influence. >> you really can have a lot of influence. we know that and look at the history of the first ladies that
we've known, ones we've known in our lifetimes as well as the ones who go on like hillary clint clint clinton did and the secretary of state. >> you're usually the last person at night and the first person in the morning to talk to the person making big decision sthoos that's right. you certainly have a lot of influence, no doubt about that. >> you had a mother-in-law. >> i had a huge advantage. i watched my mother-in-law in that role itself and then watched her all those years. and i've been first lady of texas which was also a good experience for me. but barbara bush had a huge influence on me, watching her and knowing. she just is so natural, and i think that's what people really appreciated in her role. >> and as we heard from your husband, no shrinking violet. >> exactly. and from all of her
daughters-in-law. >> what are you finding from most first ladies as they navigate the water as they figure out what to do and how to do. >> my advice, do what you know. start with what you -- many of the first ladies around the world that i know were business women already themselves or had other positions and really had -- can bring a lot to their countries. and then, of course, in most cases, women also want to -- first ladies want to support women and children, and that's important as well. they use their role for that. >> what's your proudest achievement what you feel like you were time achieve in your eight years in the white house? >> that's an interesting question. e don't know that i really thought about it. after september 11th when the pot sleight turned to afghanistan and everybody looked and saw the way women were treated by the taliban. >> it resonated with you. >> it resonated with me and a
lot of people. we started the afghan women's kouj right then and hillary clinton joined. >> a perfect example of what a first lady can achieve. >> exactly. it was a great way if me to bring attention to the way women were treated. and i thought around our country -- i saw women especially were horrified request the idea of half of the population of a country being left out, forbidden, even, to walk on the streets uncovered. i started hearing from people around the country. one of my best friends called and she said, you know, i used to be so glad i wasn't in your shoes, but now i'm jealous because you can do something and that's when we really had the idea to do the women's afghan council. >> we've seen melania trump out there with her husband helping the victims of hurricane ir ma
and the home state of texas. what advice do you have for her? >> i don't have advice for her. i met her, went to the white house and had tea. she was very friendly. she had everyone that i knee waiting in the diplomatic reception room so i could say hello to everyone which was really sweet. >> michelle obama had a funny line. i'm paraphrasing. i said, what do you look forward to. she said rolling down the window without people freaking out. when you first left the white house, what did you say, what can you do? >> i did everything i wanted to do at the white house. i went for walks on the national mall early in to morning. >> with your laura bush face in. >> with a baseball cap with my friend who lived there. so i really did those things. there's a slight sigh of relief because you don't feel so absolutely responsible all the time. and, of course, that's what the
president feels too. >> you know what's interesting in politics among many things, i is how relationships can transcend parties. >> that's right, that's right. >> on the one hand, president trump clinton and bush 41. on the other hand, president bush and michelle obama. they're friends. >> all the presidents. i admire that about the country. the ads former presidents made. first about hurricane harvey and then also about irma, about florida. >> to charlie's point, they seem to have a chemistry. >> they do. they like to laugh. it's fun. and george was actually the one that put his dad and bill clinton together after katrina, i think, or maybe after the tsunami when he asked them to raise moneylet that was a very unlikely friendship and then it ended up being a friendship. >> and a powerle one. >> you look good.
do you feel as good as you look? >> i feel great. but i was here to talk about first ladies. >> we made the point there's real power. >> thank you very much. >> it's so good to share all of this. it's not just first ladies here but around the world. >> around the world. >> thanks so much. a local reporter's quick thinking on live tv helped save a truck driver from wrath. >> this is going to sound weird, but can i hug you? >> brandy smith was at the right place at the right time. she's in the toyota green room. even laura bush said this about you, brandi.
houston received record amounts of rainfall after hurricane harvey slam aid shore. the floodwaters stranded many people. our houston affiliate khou showed one rescue live. reporter brandi smith led people to a stranded drive owner the road. they tracked that driver down to see how he's doing. brandi, it's so good to have you here. >> it's wonderful to be here, thank you so much for having me. robert was in kind of a tough
spot when we first saw him. he was stuck in the cab of his truck with nowhere to go with water around him. we happened to be standing on an overpass above and a rescue crew happened to drive by moments later. it's a chance encounter that roberson believes was the work of god. >> i cannot imagine how terrifying it would be to be stuck right there right now. >> reporter: you can probably hear in my voice the helplessness we felt as we broadcast from houston. >> reporter: i'm trying to get reconnected quickly. >> reporter: communications were difficult as hurricane harvey swamped our city. and we had just gotten word that we were alone on the air. water was gushing into our station. >> we're evacuating the building now. >> reporter: prom prompting the
staff to head to higher ground. so as we peered into the cab with the man trapped inside. there was little we could do. 's when we spotted a rescue team from the harris county sheriff's office. >> there's a truck driver trapped in ten feet of water. >> how high did it get. >> right there at the window. >> the driver inside that truck was robert roberson. we caught up with him at home with his wife in mississippi. he said he didn't realize the water was that high until it was too late. >> when you go in the water, you start feeling like you're getting short of breath. >> reporter: as he caught his breath, his first priority was finding his water-resistant phone which has sunk in the cab. he wanted to call his wife virginia. he said, something's going on here. pray for me. >> he said the water done took over the truck. he said, i'm going to be on
television. that's the only thing he said. >> reporter: and the television camera was rolling as rescuers entered the water. >> sir. they're putting both in just now. they're on their way. >> all right. >> but when you holler out, lord save me. >> and here he comes. >> we could barely contain our relief as emergency responders deliver roberson to safety. >> this is going to sound weird, but can i hug you. i'm so happy. >> we don't know what kind of pressure a human being can really take. we really judgment don't know. >> up till you live it. >> until you live it. >> can i get a hug? >> there were more hugs back at home where robert roberson is getting back to work in a replacement truck. each of us grateful we came across each other. >> thank you, my guardian angel. i'll never forget you. >> you've got my number now. you call if you ever snead anything. >> roberson tells us he spent several days at the georgia brown convention center.
there's a shelter there. before his company picked him up and provided him with a replacement truck. he said he still has dreams about what would have happen if help hadn't come along. >> we watched it live. and then it went viral. the reaction you got from that story. >> it's been a little bit surreal. really i think a large part of why it went viral was our signal for khou cut out. so as i had flagged down the truck with the airboat, our signal died. and a lot of people were left on the edge of their seats wondering if he ever made it out okay. mario the photographer i was working with rolled the whole time and posted it on facebook. if he hadn't done that -- is that thank you, mario. i think what touched everybody about you, brandi, is it was so
spontaneous an so human. i wonder what you were thinking during that moment. i could barely see that guy. in fact, i couldn't see that guy if the truck and clearly you could. what were you thinking at that time? >> i'd love to say i was thinking. i don't know that i was. i went into autopilot. i had this job to do as a reporter. i know i was the lone reporter left alive for our station because it has been evacuated. it had flooded. and i knew we had to get this guy out of the truck. so i tried to figure out a way to do it sisimultaneously. >> he asked his wife to pray for him. did he think he was going to die? >> actually he said he wasn't scared. the prayers were for earlier. >> let me say. you had only been on the job for six months aet the station. put that on your resume. your boss's name is brian. you should call him.
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>> live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news ".nter in philadelphia. >> good morning, i'm jim done, teacher strike underway in the met at twin school district, talks come up with a grim for about 400 teachers failed after more than six hours at the bargaining table. if you look at all of our average salaries, we're below the county average, if you look at it statistically, salaries fall in the lower quadrant in the county, and they're looking for us to pay healthcare in the upper tear of the county. now, the strike affect about 5,000 student, the school board is holding a news conference in just a few minute. now, let's get the "eyewitness news" forecast with matt peterson. >> good morning, everyone, of course cloudy skies, fog
across the area here this morning, warm, sticky but still keeping ion hurricane jose, just spirals off the outer banks of north carolina at this point. it will track north through the day today. could feel the effect as early as tonight. it will be raining, looks like tomorrow, that will be all directly associated with hurricane jose, 08 degrees today, rain showers, 70s, 77 tomorrow. then we clear things out nicely for the ends of the work week, looks like start fall out with 80 degrees friday, meisha. >> looks amazing, this upcoming weekends, i love that we are talking about the weekends monday. just got done with the weekends. looking outside to the boulevard, you guys take a look, headed in the southbound direction on the boulevard, it is bumper to bumper right now, as as you approach the schuylkill once jump on the schuylkill not much better push in the westbound direction at city avenue. heads up on there is still give yourselves extra time. then we peak at 422, take a look what's going on, taillights eastbound direction , this is approaching oaks, both the east and westbound directions, actually, looking a little better. then re-opening of ramp route 23 ramp to 422 eastbound,
reopened opens this afternoon, jim, over to you. >> thank you shall meisha, that's "eyewitness news" for now. join us for "eyewitness news" today at noon, i'm jim donovan make it a great if you'd have told me three years ago... that we'd be downloading in seconds, what used to take... minutes. that guests would compliment our wifi. that we could video conference... and do it like that. (snaps) if you'd have told me that i could afford... a gig-speed. a gig-speed network. it's like 20 times faster than what most people have. i'd of said... i'd of said you're dreaming. dreaming! definitely dreaming. then again, dreaming is how i got this far. now more businesses in more places can afford to dream gig. comcast, building america's largest gig-speed network.
>>jessie checks in with the new tv show, daily mail.tv. >> a heroin addict, i am 14, and i am worried about losing everything in my entire life. >> before the doctors could save her ... >> dr. travis: this is life threatening, we have to get her to the hospital. >> announcer: cellina gomez, recovering from surgery. >> lady gagawants you to feel no pain. that's today! >> we had to stop the music, why? it's time for the doctors. thanks for tuning in >> >> we talks about a healthy and positive work environment can affect your health. this first story had us shaking her heads, why? a lawsuit against a new jersey
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