tv CBS Weekend News CBS June 10, 2017 6:30pm-6:57pm EDT
.>> dahler: good evening. i'm don dahlund fighting america's longest war. it was apparently an insider attack in eastern afghanistan. an afghan army soldier opened fire on the americans before he was killed. the taliban is claiming responsibility releasing this photo of the man they say was the gunman. the attack comes as the trump administration is considering sending more troops to afghanistan to help fight in the-- against the taliban, al qaeda, isis, and a filated terror groups. since 2001, more than 2200 u.s. troops have died in afghanistan. more than 20,000 have been wounded. the 16-year war has cost american taxpayers more than $800 billion. president trump is following the developments in afghanistan from his golf club in bedminster, new jersey, about 50 miles west of new york city. errol barnett has the weekend
president trump was briefnan deputy national security adviser rick spending time at his bedminister golf property after what has been a bruising week in washington. >> thank you very much. >> reporter: at the white house friday, president trump responded to former f.b.i. director james comey's testimony a day earlier. >> no collusion. no obstruction. he's a leaker. >> reporter: he forcefully denied pressuring comey to drop the michael flynn investigation and said he did not ask for his loyalty. >> i hardly know the man. i'm not going to say, "i want you to pledge allegiance." who would do that? >> reporter: mr. trump did say he was willing to speak to special counsel robert mueller about their private conversations. >> would you be willing to speak under oath to give your version of these events? >> 100%. >> reporter: but he refused to confirm or deny if there were any recordings of those discussion. >> well, i'll tell you about that maybe some time in the
>> just call it a million people watched comey's testimony in front of the senate intelligence committee when he explained why he didn't report his concerns to attorney general jeff sessions. >> our judgment, as i recall, is that he was very close to and inevitably going to recuse himself for a variety of reasons. we also were aware of facts that i can't discuss in an open setting that would make his continued engagement in a russia-related investigation problematic. >> reporter: late today, we learned attorney general jeff sessions accepted an invitation to appear in front of the senate intelligence commito tuesday. there, he will address mr. comey's testimony in "the most appropriate forpum." don. >> dahler: errol barnett, thank you. protests against islamic law turned violent in seattle today. anti-sharia demonstrators were met with counter-protests. similar events were held around the country. activists say
promote a distorted view of btih prime minister theresa may to resign following her election debacle this week. jonathan vigliotti has the latest from london. >> reporter: don, prime minister may called for this week's snap vote three weeks early hoping to increase her party's majority and strengthen the u.k. ahead of its divorce from the european union. instead, the results showed a nation divided. >> every vote for me. >> reporter: may and her conservative party were expected to crush labor leader jeremy corbyn. while ultimately he came in second, it was close enough to deny may a parliament majority. and in british politics, that's a victory. two of may's top aides have now stepped down. may herself has ignored calls to resign. she met with the queen yesterday and discussed her plans to try to govern with the help of the dup, a smaller political party from northern ireland. the group's antigay, anti--abortion beliefs make them
complicated-but-necessary allies if may is to lead the u.k. decko hold, and the european union is closely monitoring, if not already capitalizing on this. it's clear they do not intend to pause negotiations with the u.k. as they deal with their own housekeeping. the election happened in the shadow of last week's terror attack in london, and along with this political turmoil, the prime minister is dealing with an ongoing terror investigation. it was revealed today that the three attackers tried to rent a bigger truck but didn't have enough money. police believe they have honed in on the entire group behind the attack, but several questions remain, including how could these attackers, some previously known to police, have slipped through intelligence? don. >> dahler: thanks, jonathan. closing arguments are set for monday in the manslaughter trial of a minnesota police officer charged in the shooting death of a black driver during a traffic stop. it comes after emotional testimony from the officer who testified he was "scared to
>> noy days, officer jeronimo yanez was the keyal wne about what happened in a matter of seconds. in july of last year, yanez stopped philando castile for a broken tail light. castile said he had a fireman, and despite being told to stay still, yanez says castile was pulling it out. yanez fired seven times, hitting him with five shots. >> bop, bop, bop, don't move! don't move!. >> reporter: castillo's girlfriend diamond reynolds and her daughter were in the car. >> i told him not to reach for it. . >> reporter: castile died on the way to the hospital. on the stand, the 29-year-old yanez was crisp and business-like until he remembered that night. he started to cry. "i did not want to
mr. castile at all," he told th" on monday there will be closing arguments anden deliberations begin. authorities are already braced in the event there are protests if yanez walks free. barry petersen, st. paul, minnesota. >> dahler: she was sexually assaulted by director roman polanski as a teenager. now she wants a los angeles judge to drop the case. danielle nottingham has the story. >> i'm just here to try and get things resolved and not on roman's behalf but on the behalf of a fair justice system. >> reporter: samantha geimer delivered a passionate plea to end a case that's kept her in the headlines for the past 40 years. she said upon trauma of media scrutiny has been more painful than the crime. >> i do not want to explain to my granddaughter why she cannot go outside or answer the phone and why there are camera crews outside and eventually what happened to her
>> reporter: she was 1 champagne and a pill during a photo shoot in the hollywood hills and sexually assaulted her. the oscar winner pleaded guilty to unlawful intercourse way minor in 1977. he was sent to a state prison for a 90-day evaluation but was released after 42 days. polansky pled the country to avoid additional time in 1978. he was notably absent from accepting a best director academy award for "the pianist" in 2003. friday's hearing was part of an effort by polansky's lawyer to dismiss the case and get an international warrant lifted that would allow polansky to travel more freely outside of the u.s. >> he was arrested once in switzerland and arrested once in poland. so his concern is that if he travels with his family, he could get arrested. >> reporter: outside of the courtroom, geimer said she never felt the case was about her. >>
nine hel him or anybody else." suddenly it's the state not me that counts . >> reporter: despite the victim's request to have the case dropped, don, prosecutors are fighting against a dismissal. >> dahler: danielle, thank you. more than sux years after she was nearly killed in a mass shooting, gabrielle giffords was honored today with a new u.s. warship bearing her name. roxana saberi has more on the emotional ceremony in galveston, texas. ♪ ♪ >> reporter: out of thousands of ships commissioned by the navy, this is only the 16th named after a woman, and the first named after a living woman since martha washington in 1776. >> the honorable gabrielle giffords, escorted by her husband, captain mark kelly, united states navy, retired. ( applause )
the united states of aca. we ask so much of you. despite danger you say yes. >> reporter: the navy told former arizona congresswoman gabrielle giffordsy giffords a warship would be named in her honor back in 2012, the same day she decided to resign from congress to recover from an assassination attempt the year before. forme secretary of state hillary clinton praised the decision to name the ship after giffords. >> nothing gives me greater joy and honor than seeing this great ship named for someone whose strength and resilience is a great lesson to us all. >> reporter: over 420 feet long, the uss "gabrielle giffords" is designed to take on threats such as mine and submarines in the open ocean and close to shore. admiral bill moran: >> and
inspiration to every single one ofinous unifo reportedly cost $5 million and is armed with missiles and machine guns. it will soon head tots home port in san diego for final tests and training. don. >> dahler: an amazing ship named for an amazing woman. roxana, thanks. the classic tv "batman" many of us grew up with has died. >> i think i've got it. >> you have, batman! ♪ ♪ >> dahler: adam west played the role from 1966 to 1968. he liked to call himself "the bright knight" in contrast to the darker caped crusaders of later films. west's family says he briefly battled leukemia. bart ward, who played robin, said he and his friend of 50 years shared some of the most fun times of their years together. adames
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>> dahler: just a week after president trump withdrew the u.s. from the paris climate accord, a new coal mine has opened about 60 miles outside pittsburgh. the president claimed the climate deal was unfair to america's coal industry. i paid a visit to the new mine in jennifer township, pennsylvania. did it feel for a while that this was a dying industry? >> yes, yes, it did. my grandfal miners. my father was a coal miner for a while. >> reporter: rob bottegal worngz for coarser cold. he listened carefully to candidate trump's promises on the campaign trail. >> we're going to save that coal industry. believe me, we're going to save it. >> reporter: what did it mean to you to hear the commitment he made to the coal industry? >> i think it felt great because, you know, it gave people a little more optimism
and people had a little more hope in the industry. >> reporter:foreherand new mine, it's unheard of. for many, years it hasn't happened. >> reporter: the coal industry has lost more than a third of its workforce over the decade, way 69% drop in active mines over the past 20 years. >> it's hard for me to see coal is going to recover its huge market share. >> reporter: ap is from the carn ge melon center. he said coal represents just a tiny fraction of the overall industry and won't move the needle on the bigger problem. >> natural gas has eaten coal's market share. it's gone down from 50% to 30%. those coal mines are unlikely to come back any time soon. >> reporter: when did things get rough around here? >> i'd say in the 90s it started, in the 90s, maybe, where all the mines were shutting down.
and that's what the peopl t 70-100 workers but she's bracing for business to pick up. did he opening of this mine mean to the community? >> everybody is hoping it's income to everybody. >> reporter: down in the mine, they're just happy to finally be moving forward. you think this is the beginning of something? >> i hope so, yes. i think it will be. >> dahler: about 51,000 americans currently work in coal. so it came as a surprise recently when e.p.a. administrator scott prosecute claimed the economy added 50,000 coal jobs. the industry has added jobs, but only about 1,000 since january. still ahead, a case of love, infidelity, and murder. was an estranged wife driven to extremes by her husband's mistress?
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lawyer leigh cutter knows a thing or two about jealous women having just finished defending frances hall, a wife charged with murdering her unfaithful husband, trucking executive and millionaire bill hall jr. >> bill hall loved frances and his children, but bill's fatal flaw is that he also liked the attention of younger women. >> reporter: in 32 years of marriage to frances, bill cheated plenty as he confided to his cousin, hank hall. what's more, frances knew about bill's affairs but always forgave him. >> bill loved frances so much that it was unbelievable, but when you cheated in the past and she stuck with you, right, it kind of makes it seem like it's okay, right? >> reporter: and frances might have forgiven bill yet again but this time, bill's mistress, bonnie contreras, wasn't letting go. during their three-year affair, bill had paid her rent and even bought her two cars, a bmw and a
compromising photos, kind of just gather all these nuggets, that if things ever went south, she had all the proof she needed to kind of force you to do what she wanted. >> my mother was on the verge of a nervous breakdown because bonnie was taunting her constantly. >> she's texting and calling frances. bonnie would call her every explicit name in the book. >> reporter: it was a toxic love triangle destined to explode and it did. frances hall was stopped at a light on this road outside of san antonio when she saw her husband, bill, atop his harley davidson, followed closely by bonnie driving the hall family car. >> i get a phone call from my mom, and she said, "i just saw your dad, and i just saw bonnie. i'm turning around. i'm gonna confront her." >> reporter: frances was revved up and driving her own cadillac escalade. she hit the gas and began pursuing bonnie's car. so her husband and mistress, they're driving toward us on this high
they're coming this way. they're still going 85y, 90 miles an hour. >> frances was out for blood. >> reporter: prosecutor stephanie pauleson. >> frances hall took a two-ton death tierchg what should have been a fist fight. >> dahler: peter's report "driven to extremes" is part of of a "48 hours" double feature tonight on cbs. up next, a major brush stroke of luck. a painting found in a garage may be worth a fortune.
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>> dahler: timely tonight, you never know what you'll find when you clean out the garage. a painting, believed to be the work of abstract expressionist jackson pollock, recently turned up in arizona. it goes up for auction in scottsdale on june 20, and vladimir duthiers says it may be worth millions. >> we asked ourselves immediately what everyone else would-- why is this in arizona? >> reporter: when josh levine's auction firm was called to this retirement community in arizona in 2015, they thought they were going to examine memorabilia signed by laker's star kobe bryant. instead, they stumbled on what appeared to be hidden treasure. >> it was all packed up, just all in piles. you could see library boxes of personal effects, tax returns, letters, correspondence, and then these stacks of
garage, levine says he found famous works of art and what he believes is the work of abstract impressionist jackson pollock. >> this will be the biggest thing i've ever represented in my life. >> reporter: the art had been sitting in the arizona garage since 1992 when the owner, who wishes to rename unnamed, inherited it from his sister. >> jennifer gordon was a socialite in the new york scene in the art world at the right place at the right time. all the ayersts were hanging out at her apartment, including jackson pollock. >> reporter: finding the painting was the easy part. levine reportedly spent $50,000 on forensic reports to date the pigment and on a private investigator to confirm gordon hung out with the guggenheims appraiser sean morton was asked to assess the painting. >> when i first saw the painting i was a little
learned of the owner and her relationship with jackson pollock. >> reporter: numerous lawsuits have erupted through the years over the authenticity of pollock's paintings. many have been found in unusual places. this one, the real keel deal, was found in a new york garbage dump. levine is convinced his discovery is genuine. >> i'm putting my entire reputation and business on the line saying this. there are people that will go, "you are nuts." but i'm sorry. we have everything we know. the only thing i don't have is a photograph of jennifer standing next to jackson going, "hey, look, here's our painting." >> reporter: the painting is set to go up for auction later this month when the owner's family was told they just might have a jackson pollock expected to fetch as much as $15 million, some responded, "jackson who?" vladimir duthiers, cbs news, new york. >> dahler: struck gold in a garage. that's the cbs weekend news for this saturday. i'm don dahler in new york. for all of us here a narrator: the washington post
would make the better governor. and virginia progressives agree. ralph northam is the only candidate who stood up to the nra after the virginia tech shooting. dr. northam led the fight to stop the republicans' transvaginal ultrasound law. ralph is a leader for education, expanding pre-k for thousands of families in virginia. ralph northam: making progress means taking on tough fights, and as governor, i won't let donald trump stand in our way.