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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  April 5, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, april 5th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." ivanka trump answers her critics and gives us a look inside the trump white house in her first interview as assistant to the president. she says she is complicit only in wanting to be a force for good. there's also talks about her husband, jared kushner, and the family's move to washington. republicans call for the president obama's national security advisor, susan rice, to testify about her role in unmasking associates. susan rice says there was nothing political about it. we'll take you to iceland where businesses must prove they are paying women the same as women. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye
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opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> i leaked nothing to nobody and never have and never would. >> questions swirl around the russia investigation. >> unmasking conversations with trump, general flynn and others, she needs to be made to answer for this. >> the hard right has always chosen susan rice to be their villain. this is yet another attempt to distract attention from the russia probe. >> any hard evidence of collusion yet? >> i wouldn't be surprised after all of this is said and done that some people end up in jail. >> i would be surprised if people don't end up going to jail. >> outrage around the world in the wake of a suspected chemical attack in northwestern syria. >> he is a war criminal. it should be the policy of this country to treat him as a war criminal. >> north korea has test fired a missile into the sea of japan, a day ahead of the china president to the u.s. >> that storm system has the
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eastern third of the country in its crosshairs. >> that's kind of scary. >> the national champion tar heels are back home. >> all those other people are so ticked off right now. >> all that -- >> it's like a mama duck walking her ducklings across the street except it's alligators. >> tony romo has joined a new team action cbs sports. >> he's going to be great on tv. >> of course he's going to be great. >> and all that matters. >> i actually, i really love living in d.c. i went to the supreme court, we've been to five or six museums, took in a monster truck show. >> a monster truck show? >> on "cbs this morning." >> let's hear it, laborers, painters, fitters, plumbers, operators -- >> what a cheap way to get a
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response from a crowd. am i right, new york? [ applause ] >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." after 75 days of the trump administration, a new poll suggests the american people like the new president less than ever. >> only 35% of people say they approve of president trump's job performance. that's down 2% from two weeks ago. 57% disapprove of the president's performance. >> but another recent poll finds a more popular member of the administration is the president's daughter, ivanka. she moved to washington with her family after the election. d her hu jared kushner, have both taken on senior roles in the trump white house. in an interview that you'll see only on "cbs this morning," ivanka trump told us her unprecedented position, assistant to the president, has opened the door for her to have
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a major impact. >> when you spoke with "60 minutes" you said it was your intention to be a daughter. that you were not going to play a role in the administration. what changed your mind? >> when i spoke to "60 minutes" it was, i think, five or six days following the election. i was processing realtime the new reality and what it would mean. i realized that having one foot in and one foot out wouldn't work, and the reality is it all happened very organically for me. i had to determine that my husband and i would both want to be in d.c., that it was viable to move our children, that they would be happy in their new environment. after i decided i wanted to try, i needed to divest of numerous businesses, so did my husband. and i wanted to understand where i could be an asset to the administration, how i could help my father and ultimately the
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country. >> what will you be doing? >> i think for me what it means is that i'll continue the advocacy work that i was doing in the private sector, advocating for the economic empowerment of women. i'm very focused on the role of education. i'm still my father's daughter. so to me this particular title was about giving critics the comfort that i'm holding myself to that highest ethical standard. but i'll weigh in with my father on the issues i feel strongly about. >> you say that you are your father's daughter and we all get that. you also talk about the critics and you have a couple that say why isn't ivanka speaking out. where is she on planned parenthood, where is she on gay rights, where is she on the rights of women, where is she on climate change. what do you say to your critics? >> i would say not to conflate lack of public denouncement with silence. i think there are multiple ways
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to have your voice heard. in some case it's through protests and it's through going on the nightly news and talking about or denouncing every issue in which you disagree with. other times it is quietly and directly and candidly. so where i disagree with my father, he knows it, and i express myself with total candor. where i agree, i fully lean in and support the agenda and hope that i can be an asset to him and make a positive impact. but i respect the fact that he always listens. it's how he was in business, it's how he is as president. >> how much of a learning curve is it for you, for your father, for the trump administration? >> for me tremendous. the issues in this country are so big and the problems are enormously complicated. but i am incredibly confident in
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my father to be able to execute on this is promise to the people who elected him. >> on the other side, though, there are critics who are very worried and who are very afraid, who are concerned about the direction that the country is going in. what do you say to those people? >> we live in a very polarizing time. >> do you think your dad has contributed to that? to the polarization? >> it predates my father, but i think the election highlighted for people just how divided this country was. >> i've seen many headlines that say ivanka and jared are the moderating force in the white house. they have the president's ear. who is it that tells him the hard truth? is that you? >> i do. and almost everyone he surrounds himself with does. that doesn't mean -- and again, i think we're in a very unique time where noise equals in a lot of people's perception advocacy.
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and i fundamentally disagree with that. i do think there's a time for public denouncement. i also think there's a time for discussion. and so you asked me about people who criticize me for not taking to social media on every single issue and i would ask them if that would render me more effective or less effective with the people ultimately making decisions. >> not even necessarily social media, but just speaking up about things -- >> i do. i speak up frequently and my father agrees with me on so many issues. and where he doesn't, he knows where i stand. >> can you give us an example of something that you disagree with him on and that you think that by speaking up to him, it made him change his position or soften his position? are you comfortable with that? >> i think that for me this isn't about promoting my viewpoints. i wasn't elected by the american people to be president. i think my father is going to be a tremendous job. and i want to help him do that.
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but i don't think that it will make me a more effective advocate to constantly articulate every issue publicly where i disagree. and that's okay. that means that i'll take hits from some critics who say that i should take to the street and then other people will in the long term respect where i've gotten things done. but i think most of the impact i have over time most people will not actually know about. >> wow, really interesting. >> it was really interesting to talk to her. as you see she's very poised, she's very intelligent and she points out she's her father's daughter. she will never publicly say something negative about her father but definitely has his ear. >> what is it that they differ on? >> she is not going to share that information, with me anyway. she's not sharing that information. that's between her and her dad.
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>> but what do you think? >> i think about climate change certainly, i think about gay rights, i think some of the immigration ban. >> planned parenthood. >> and c parenthood, but she is not going to say that publicly. she says i can be very effective. she can walk into the oval office and say, dad, mr. president, i think you're blah blah blah blah blah. we have a lot more to come in our next half hour. there was so much to discuss, it was very hard to get it all in in 20 minutes. she defends her husband and all of the roles he has in the white house. plus she responds to criticism that she is complicit in the new president's agenda. and she answers questions about keeping her fashion business separate from politics. that's all ahead on "cbs this morning." a former national security advisor in the obama administration denies any wrongdoing when she asked for the names of trump associates picked up by united states surveillance. some republicans say susan rice should be questioned under oath. the senate intelligence committee's chairman says rice may be of interest in its probe
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of russian election meddling. major garrett is at the white house. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. former national security advisor susan rice has emerged as the central figure in president trump's long-running claims that president obama either ordered or tolerated some form of surveillance of mr. trump and his associates, and the motives were more about politics than national security. >> the allegation is that somehow obama administration officials utilized intelligence for political purposes. that's absolutely false. >> reporter: susan rice denied she did anything wrong when, as national security advisor last year, she asked for the identities of trump associates caught up in electronic surveillance of foreigners. >> completely false. >> reporter: rice also categorically denied an unsubstantiated report that she ordered the creation of spreadsheets with the unmasked identities of trump transition figures and distributed them among the intelligence community. >> i leaked nothing to nobody and never have and never would.
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>> reporter: kentucky republican rand paul said rice should face very specific questions. >> she needs to be brought in and questioned. ask her whether president obama ordered this or whether he knew about it. >> reporter: the top republican on the senate intelligence committee said no decision had been made on whether rice will be asked to testify. >> if there's intelligence that leads to her, she'll be part of our review. >> reporter: former cia and nsa director, michael hayden, said it appeared rice acted legally. >> the process as described is perfectly normal and on its face does not constitute a smoking gun. >> reporter: questions about rice's actions and motivations have for the moment overshadowed the three ongoing investigations into russian interference in the 2016 election. texas democrat joaquin castro told cnn tuesday evidence may lead to prison sentences for some in mr. trump's orbit. >> i wouldn't be surprised after all of this is said and done that some people end up in jail. >> reporter: cbs can confirm that carter page, a former foreign policy advisor to mr. trump's presidential campaign, was approached by russian spies
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in 2013, long before page's involvement with mr. trump's run for the white house. page, norah, is now part of the fbi investigation. >> all right, major, thank you. north korea's nuclear threat will top the agenda when president trump meets tomorrow with chinese president xi jinping. overnight north korea launched another ballistic missile into the sea of japan. the new more advanced model was first fired in february. north korea has conducted four missile launches this year. president trump hopes china will hope rein in pyongyang but he warned in a recent interview if china is not going to solve north korea, we will. adriana diaz is following the latest missile test from beijing. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the medium-range missile flew about 40 miles before splashing into the sea. it comes as president trump and chinese xi jinping prepare to discuss the north korea threat tomorrow. ahead of the meeting, kim jong-un may be sending a signal of defiance. the missile in february was
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launched as japan's leader dined with president trump at mar-a-la mar-a-lago, but the stakes are higher ahead of china's meeting. china is north korea's largest trading partner, providing up to 90% of the north's fuel supply. the u.s. wants china to go beyond u.n. sanctions and use more of its economic leverage over kim jong-un. yesterday a senior white house official said the clock has now run out and all options are on the table. after last night's launch, secretary of state rex tillerson issued an unusually terse statement saying the u.s. has spoken enough about north korea. we have no further comment. that no comment generated a lot of conversation. one analyst told us it could be a message to china ahead of tomorrow's summit that the u.s. is ready for less talk and more action. gayle. >> thank you very much, adriana diaz in beijing. pope francis calls an apparent chemical attack in syria an unacceptable massacre. we must warn you that the video
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disturbing. the attack reportedly killed at least 72 people. the images appear to show victims reacting to the use of a nerve agent. the white house claims the government of syrian president bashar al assad calls the attack in syria's idlib province, heinous. holly williams is along the turkey/syria border with details of the attack now described as a war crime. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. some of the victims of this attack are now being treated at a hospital not far from here. the turkish health minister said today that initial findings show this was a chemical weapon. survivors of yesterday's suspected chemical attack are ferried out of the war zone and over the border to turkey. the assault on the village bears all the hallmarks consistent with a chemical weapon. many of the dead and injured had no visible wounds, as you'd normally expect from an air
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strike or missiles. survivors had breathing problems, some foaming at the mouth, and their pupils didn't respond to light. all of that strongly suggests exposure to a nerve agent. the syrian regime denies responsibility and so does its ally, russia, though both have targeted idlib province with air strikes. the russian explanation is that a syrian strike hit an ammunition depot containing chemical weapons run by rebel forces at around 12:00 noon yesterday. but a chemical weapons expert and cbs contributor said even if that's true, it wouldn't produce an aftermath like this. and multiple witnesses, including dr. islam shajul who is an opposition activist say the attack happened hours before the russians claim. >> we sent a lot of patients to turkey and turkey are now taking samples from these patients.
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soon we will know for a fact what this chemical was, but we have a high level of suspicion that this was sarin gas that was used. >> reporter: that same deadly substance, sarin nerve agent, was used in a 2013 attack in syria, thought to have killed hundreds of people. the u.s. and other countries blamed the syrian regime. the u.n. security council will hold an emergency meeting later on today. norah. >> absolutely barbaric. we'll see if there's more than just a meeting. holly williams in turkey, thank you. president trump's response to the suspected chemical attack also cast blame on president obama. in a statement the president called the attack a consequence of the past administration's weakness. but in 2013, mr. trump himself advised on twitter, quote, president obama, do not attack syria. save your powder for another day. white house press secretary sean spicer yesterday defended president trump's reversal at an off-camera briefing. >> america's credibility was at
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stake and i think the president wants to point out that there was a red line and they did cross it. we did talk about -- we did have alternatives to regime change and they weren't taken. >> there was no specific indication from the white house about any action by the trump administration in response to the syria attack. police have released new video of a possible suspect in the murder of a texas law enforcement officer. investigators believe this surveillance video could show the man who shot assistant chief deputy clint greenwood in ambush early monday morning. greenwood had just parked his car in baytown just outside houston. he reportedly told officials last week that he felt threatened by a man that he had targeted in a previous case. more than 50 million americans are facing the threat of severe weather this morning, two possible tornados were repored in missouri, including this one in goodman near joplin. it ripped apart buildings and knocked down trees. there was major damage to an
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elementary school. no injuries were reported. the storm system hammered the eastern part of oklahoma with strong wind and hail. today the severe weather risk stretches from florida up into ohio. the system could bring dangerous conditions, including strong tornados, large hail and damaging winds. more companies are pulling their ad dollars from bill o'reilly's fox news show. ahead we hear from the reporter who revealed the scope of the payouts in the harassment scandal and look at the potential cost to the cable news powerhouse. first, it's 7:19, time to check your local weather.,,
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this national weather report sponsored by trugreen, america's number one professional lawn care company. start today, live life outside. ahead we ask ivanka trump what that means to her and is it possible to separate herself from her business. >> you're watching "cbs this morning."
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the #1 brand used by dentists wor oral-b. brush like a pro. an observant teenager helped law enforcement track down tom brady's missing jersey. the patriots fan speaks out about his detective work. and tomorrow the efforts to crack down on people who pretend
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their pets are service police are looking for a missing four-month-old. "madilyn wallin" was last seen wearing a white tank top and pink ballerina outfit. officers believe.. she is with he e is good morning. mountain view police are looking for a missing child last seen wearing a white taping top and pink outfit. officers believe she is with her father michael wallen. he is likely driving a blue 2007 nissan altima with paper plates. the widow of the alleged orlando nightclub shooter will return to florida. noor salman was expected to fight her extradition in court but she waived her right to the hearing. she is accused of helping her husband and charged with obstruction of justice. stick around; we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,
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good morning, bay area. happy wednesday. wife a traffic alert eastbound eastbound 24 in orinda.
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let's head to the details after fish ran of road a solo low blocking two left lanes out there. 26 miles per hour as you get closer to the scene. the backup is extensive. so give yourself extra time to get through there. let's head to the bay bridge toll plaza that's 25 minutes between the maze and downtown. fremont backup in fremont to highway 92. i'll send it to you. >> thank you, roqui. good morning, everybody. we have mostly cloudy skies. the weather will improve as the day wears partly cloudy later this afternoon. we have fog that snuck into ocean beach. 50 livermore. low to mid-50s in the rim of the bay and peninsula. today partly cloudy in the 60s and 70s. even 80 degrees well inland. a southerly breeze at 15. rain arrives by tomorrow evening commute and gusty winds through friday. ,, ,,,,,,
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the national archives and said that all of the president's tweets be saved and preserved for history. they show all the pillars, the declaration of independence, the u.s. constitution, and the i have never seen a thin person drinking diet coke tweet. on the bright side, one day we'll have a movie where nicolas cage tries to steal that tweet. >> oh, my gosh. din i didn't know he tweeted that. >> trump tweeted i have never seen a thin person speaking diet coke. >> think about that for a second. well, there will be a lot to preserve. very rich history there. welcome back to "cbs this morning." that's pretty funny. >> the national archives told
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the white house to save the tweets he deleted. it is mandated by law. all correspondence to to be preserved for history. >> here's a look at other stories making headlines. "the wall street journal" says the trump administration is considering extreme vetting policies for foreigners entering the united states. visitors may be forced to provide cell phone context and social media pass words. the vetting may also apply to people from countries considered allies. a home land security official said people coming to the united states have to prove they're coming for legitimate reason. a comprehensive federal study reported by "the new york times" shows the risk posed by the zika virus. one baby in ten born last year to infected women in the u.s. had brain disorders or other birth defects. the danger was higher among women infected in the first trimester. 15% of their babies had birth defects. payless, one of the country's largest shoe retail
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serz seeking bankruptcy court protection. payless says they'll close nearly 400 underperforming stores in the u.s. and puerto rico. that's 9%st total. the company reportedly has debt of more than a billion dollars. payless is attempting reorganization to save the brand. a partners at c-net report that amazon agreed toish u refunds for inept purchases made by kids. more than $70 million of inept charges may be eligible for those refunds. the purchases were made without parent's consent between november 2011 and may 2016. and the seattle times reports on a breakthrough in bertha. that's what they call a machine used to build a four lane double deck tunnel. bertha emerged yesterday after four years underground. it carve out up to 50 feet a day. the highway is expected to open in 2019. >> bertha will get it done. only on "cbs this morning," we have more of ivanka's trump's
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interview. she to put her own business career on hold in order to work for her dad, so did her husband, jared kushner. so we asked her about the challenge of separating from their corporate interests and how their new public role is working out. people are fascinated, very fascinated by you and jared kushner, particularly now, fascinated by the role that jared is playing. he seems to be doing a lot. let's talk about dealing with mexico, china, running an office of innovation, brokering peace in the middle east. how he is able to do all of that and what are i had qualifications? that's the other thing people are saying. how can a person who has no military and political experience be involved on such a high level in this administration? >> you know, a lot of people would say the same about how could somebody successfully win the presidency who had never been engaged in politics and my father did. that and jared was instrumental in helping his campaign succeed. so jared is incredibly smart,
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very talented, has enormous capacity. he is humble in the recognition of what he doesn't know. and is tremendously secure in his ability to seek informed viewpoints. he has an amazing team that my father has built at the white house and that he's built that's helping work on each of these initiatives. so the myth that he's operating in a silo is just that. >> you hear complicit. that jared and ivanka are complicit. can you weigh in how you feel about that? there are articles and parodies. what do you think about that accusation? >> if being complicit is wanting to be a force for good and to make a positive impact, then i'm complicit. i don't know that the critics who may say that of me if they found themselves in this very
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unique situation that i am now in would do any differently than i'm doing. so i hope to make a positive impact. i don't know what it means to be complicit. but you know, i hope time will prove that i have done a good job and much more importantly that my father's administration is the success that i know it will be. >> when we talk about the ivanka trump brand, you're no longer running the day to day. >> no. >> what have you done with your business? >> i have no involvement with any of it. i felt like proximity to my father and to the white house and with my husband taking such an influential role, i didn't want to also be running a business. so i put it into trust. i have independent trustees. i have no involvement in the management and oversight and the strategic decision making. >> but the trustees are family members, your brother-in-law and
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sister-in-law? >> yes, and i'm transparent about. that. >> can you see from the public point of view, it is family members that are thinking well is she really not involved? do you really not get on the phone and say what's going on? do you have no involvement whatsoever? >> i take a legal document very seriously. i wouldn't go through the pains of setting this up if i intended to violate it. >> did you think about selling the business? >> because the name of the business is ivanka trump, had i sold the business, an independent third party would be able to go around the globe today licensing and leveraging the name of the 45th president of the united states of america completely unfeddered. >> i think the big concern people -- that i keep hearing out there is that the family is benefiting financially in their own personal business while your father is in the white house. in all sorts of ways. >> i would argue that if i had not come to washington, d.c., and if i was in new york growing my business, i would be doing
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far better than by placing restrictions i've placed on my team and ensuring that any growth is done with extreme caution. so just practically speaking if, my interests tr was making money or growing my business, i would do far better to completely disengage and do exactly that. >> some people say well i didn't think about it that way. you know? it was interesting to see the reaction in the room when she was speaking. >> it's clear she's thought about these questions and these issues. >> yeah. >> i don't think that -- she knew what we were coming to ask. she had some idea. we didn't really discuss -- there was nothing that was off-limits in the interview. >> and you're asking what everybody wants to know. >> yeah. >> and i think the reason why she wanted to do the interview, there are so many misconceptions about her, how she operates, what she does and how they lives the way she lives and she said, you know, i just want people to really see i'm not trying to break the rules, change. rules, i'm following the rules
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and want people to know that's what i'm doing and being very transparent about. that. >> there is something about delivering advice in private. >> you're absolutely right. in our next hour, the president's daughters speaks out about family life in washington which includes new adventures like monster truck shows. what? that's ahead on "cbs this morning." an informant who helped crack the case of tom brady's stolen super bowl jersey is speaking out for first time. 19-year-old sports collector dylan wagner tells cbs boston station wbz he sold a jersey to mexican journalist martin ortega in december. they exchanged pictures of the memorabilia. his included brady's jersey from super bowl xlix. at the time wagner did not realize that shirt was also missing. but at super bowl li ortega was seen walking out of the patriots locker room with something apparently tucked under his arm. i had not seen this. >> yeah. >> wagner told wbz's reporter that is when he turned over
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ortega's pictures to federal agent in boston. >> it really blows my mind. i was speaking to the fbi agent once that video was released and it kind of blew his mind as well. he said that that jersey doesn't -- i mean that video doesn't really prove anything. and he said without the photos that i was able to send him they wouldn't have been able to get the search warrant to go to mr. ortega's property and basement and rofrt jerseys. >> wagner is a patriots fan who now lives in seattle. he said meeting tom brady in person would be a dream come true. >> all right. how long before that happens? >> i know. exactly. very soon. >> i can't imagine him following the story saying i know that guy. i know that guy. >> there you go. the pictures -- we knew the pictures were going to come out, the videotape would tell the tale. thank you, dylan wag nefrment. bill o'reilly facing a advertising revolt around allegations. we'll look at the possible financial toll on fox news
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channel over the growing scandal. and here's another invitation for you to subscribe to our cbs this morning podcast. find the news of the day in our podcast originals on itunes and apple podcast. our podcast app. you're watching "cbs this morning." thank you for. that we'll be right back. ♪ predictable. the comfort in knowing where things are headed. because as we live longer... and markets continue to rise and fall... predictable is one thing you need in retirement to help protect what you've earned and ensure it lasts. introducing brighthouse financial. a new company established by metlife to specialize in annuities & life insurance. talk to your advisor about a brighter financial future. welcome to holiday inn! ♪ ♪ whether for big meetings or little getaways, there are always smiles ahead at holiday inn.
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bill o'reilly faces fallout over allegations. 20 advertisers including all state, bmw and t. row price pulled kmergtials from the top rated program. the companies are reacting to a report that eye rally and his network paid millions to women over accusations of sexual harassment or of inappropriate conduct. outside of fox news headquarters is our reporter. good morning, anna. >> good morning, charlie. fox news chairman roger ails was forced to resign amid similar allegations and fox promised a zero tolerance policy on against
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sexual harassment. now with this new spotlight on bill o'reilly, the network is facing increased pressure on itself and the most prominent anchor. >> caution, you're about to enter the "no spin zone." >> no spin and no comment from bill o'reilly tuesday night after a cascade of advertiser defections forced his program the o'reilly factor to fill manufacture the commercial slots with filler ads and promos for other fox shows. over the weekend o'reilly and fox news reached a number of big money settlementes related to sexual harassment or behavior for o'reilly. >> we found there were five from o'reilly or fox news and they total $13 million. >> reporter: the report electrode a revolt by the shows advertisers including mercedes benz which withdrew the ads on
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monday. 18 others followed suit on tuesday including fellow automakers bmw, lexus, mitsubishi and hyundai. financial services company t. row price, bare, and all state which issued a statement saying we're concerned about the issues surrounding the program and we have suspended our advertising. >> it's not exactly clear how they give a financial hit this advertising pullback will be. but what we do know is that bill o'reilly's show pulls in hundreds of millions of dollars of ad revenues. bill o'reilly is fox news' top asset. >> reporter: the network addressed the advertiser pullout saying in a statement, we value our partners and are working with them to address their current concerns. but the company recently showed its face in the anchor's future. >> fox news extended the contract with bill o'reilly and that happened even as the company was aware of the allegations and the settlement. >> the national organization for women is calling for o'reilly to
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be fired. he is defending himself saying in a statement that he's vulnerable to lawsuits and that no one at fox news has ever filed a complaint against him. at least one sponsor, jenny craig, is sticking with the show. nora? >> all right. anna, thank you. and ahead, we'll talk to chicago mayor ram immanual about forcing students to think about their tubere they graduate. plus, one player's very tough up next, how a mathor leaguer was hit about it ball three times.,,,,
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be scrapped from muni buses, trains and shelters across san francisco. good morning, it's 4 minutes before 8:00. i'm anne makovec. starting today, political ads will be scrapped from muni buses, trains and shelters across san francisco. the sfmta voted unanimously yesterday in favor of the new ban which also includes violent images and profanity. some of these survivors of the west oakland fire that killed four people last week will have to find new housing by tonight. that deadline affects former tenants of this san pablo building. many of them have been in temporary red cross shelter at the west oakland youth center. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,
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good morning. bay area. it is now 7:57. let's take a look at your bay area hot spots.
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we have a few. starting with contra costa county here westbound 4 if you are heading from pittsburg into concord you're moving at just 19 miles per hour. so pretty slow conditions there. and if you are heading down 242 to 680 into the walnut creek area, here's a look at an earlier traffic alert eastbound 24 after fish ranch road. it was a solo car crash causing major delays so give yourself extra time to get through there. moving now to the bay brick toll plaza the maze to downtown will take you about 20 minutes or so. so otherwise you are looking good. i'll send it to you. >> thank you, roqui. >> thanks, roqui. good morning, everybody. take a look at this. it's just gorgeous! we can see the "salesforce" tower this morning and it stands now over 1,000 feet tall. it's changing the skyline of san francisco. now being the tallest skyscraper in the city. we do have mostly cloudy skies over san francisco right now. temperatures holding steady at 46 in santa rosa for the cool spot. today partly cloudy skies, 60s and 70s, 80 inland. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's wednesday, april 5, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." iceland is on a mission to make sure women are paid the same as men. michelle miller is there asking the prime minister about a plan to make businesses prove it. but first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> after 75 days a new poll suggests the american people like the new president less than ever. >> how much of a learning curve is it for you, for your father? >> for me, tremendous. the issues in this country so big. but i am incredibly confident in my father. >> former national security adviser susan rice has emerged
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as the central figure in president trump's long running claims of surveillance. >> several are being treated at a hospital. the turkish health minister said that initial findings showed this was a chemical weapon. a medium range missile flew 30 miles before splashing into the sea. it comes as president trump and chinese president xi jinping prepare to discuss the north korean threat tomorrow. after they won, fans and students in chapel hill do what college students often do. they set fire to a couch. which i will say this is something i will never understand. that couch -- that couch let you sit on it the whole tournament. supported you for every game this season. and now you win and instead of celebrating together, you burn it? >> i'm with jimmy kimmel. >> doesn't make sense why people burn stuff and tear stuff up in celebration of something that happens.
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>> boy, they have something to celebrate. chapel hill. >> i'm charlie rose here with gayle king and norah o'donnell. a former top aide may be called to the hill to discuss russian interference and susan rice could be asked why she mentioned the names in the briefs. >> susan rice says the obama administration did not use intelligence about president trump or his associates for political purposes. >> there were occasions when i would receive a report in which a u.s. person was referred to. the name not provided, just u.s. person. and sometimes in that context in order to understand the importance of the report and assess its significance, it was necessary to find out or request the information as to who that u.s. official was. >> rice also says i leaked
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nothing to nobody. never have, never would. chicago high school students may need to create a plan for their future in order to graduate. mayor rahm emanuel announced a new proposal this morning and it would require the students to develop a post high school plan in order to receive a diploma. if the board of education backs the proposal, chicago would be the first city to adopt such a requirement. mayor rahm emanuel is with us from chicago. good morning. >> good morning. >> what do you think you can achieve by this? >> well, charlie, we live in a period of time where you earn what you learn. and the school system of the k-12 is not applicable to the economy in the world that our high school students are graduating to. so we're moving to a pre-k to college model. the first thing we did was a couple of years ago if you get a b-average in high school, community college is free. we want to make 14th grade young versal now. so to -- universal now. so to graduate, starting with the freshmen class, you have to
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have a letter of acceptance from a college or community college, or from the armed services or a trade. making sure that every high school graduate we're now getting close to and an track for -- on track for 87% graduation rate. it was in the mid 50s. every high school graduate has a plan, because the economy requires it. and we want to make sure our kids do not see graduation from the high school as the end point, but all of them have a plan and all of them have a specific acceptance on how to go post high school education. that's what the economy requires and what they need to succeed in life. >> what's the reaction from the students? do you think they're buying in? >> first of all, yes. the short answer is yes. one is when i became mayor our graduation rate was 57%. we're on track for 87% and every parent and child are very excited about our b-average, free community college. we're doing that plan for the --
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making sure that we have the armed services, the trades included. and four-year institutions. we already have around 62% of our kids are already either accepted into college or community college. our goal is to make sure that nobody spikes the ball at 12th grade. we want to make sure 14th grade universal. that's the new goal line. that's what all of us have to decide. the four of us are sitting around here talking. every one of us went to college. every one of us know that that college education opened up doors as i do civics classes around chicago, i always say, get a high school degree, you'll earn what a high school degree will give you. two years of community college, you'll get two years worth of earnings. you get a four year degree, you're going to earn that. you get post four year degree, you'll become a lawyer or a doctor. we want our kids' expectation -- i'll give you a twist on this. elementary schools across the city of chicago, we put college
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flags in kindergartens. and banners across the halls. because i want the expectation -- just like i do -- amy and i do with our kids and like you do with your children, college, post high school. that is what is expected. if you change expectations it's not hard for kids to adapt. >> mayor, it's a great idea. just get everybody thinking about the -- they have to put it on paper what they're going to do, when they're going to graduate from school. even just setting that expectations. >> not only that, you won't be d able to graduate in two years unless you show the letters of acceptance, to college, community college, armed services or a frayed. >> mayor, let me ask you about president trump's budget blueprint because it includes cuts to after school and other programs. how would that affect chicago schools? >> well, we have -- first of all, don't worry about chicago schools, worry about chicago students. look, i was a product of after school. i used to -- as you know, i used to dance ballet. >> yes. >> that helped me in discipline.
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>> no, i wish we could have seen that, mr. mayor. that's all. i know you did it. i wish i could have seen you in the leotard. >> you have to pay a high price to get that ticket. but let me say it this way. after school whether it's athletic or artistic provide not only an education, but working with other kids, exposure to other kids in every walk of life, it's an important parent of the education and development as what you learn in algebra. now the good news is we have dramatically as a city both expanded our after school and summer jobs. but we have done it without either the state of illinois being a partner or the federal government over the last five years. i think it's wrong -- it's wrong for the kids' future. i say this, is this what i want for my own children and if the answer is no, then don't do it. it' wrong for our kids. i have seen through our program after school matters which mayor daly helped to set up, we have
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done it through the park district schools. it's wrong to cut off schools activities after school. our responsibility to children do not end when the bell goes off. we still have a responsibility to give them activities where they discover something about themselves. >> all right. mr. mayor, thank you. unfortunately we're out of time. but you're on to something there. so much of the news about chicago has not been so great about the shootings. it's great you can tell us something positive coming out of the city. we appreciate your time. when ivanka trump and jared kushner went to washington so did their three children. it helps when you know a lot of your neighbors and,,,,
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income in iceland for the fight for equal pay pays off. >> last october, women packed
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this square in reykjavik, to protest unequal pay. they walked off their jobs at 2:38 p.m. why that time? i'll tell you coming up on "cbs this morning." hey baby just a little bit ♪
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companies in new york city will not be allowed to ask job applicants about their history. it's part of an effort to reduce the wage gap for women who often earn less than women. the nation of iceland is working to become the first country in the world to make companies prove they pay equal wages. michelle miller is in the capital city of reykjavik with a look at the struggle. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, lawmakers here at iceland's parliament introduced that bill last week. it's still up for debate. but already it's received a ground swell of support from both women and men and the nation's prime minister. 23-year-old is a carpenter's apprentice. she suspects the men in her trade are paid more for doing the same job. >> you don't feel it, but when
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you see the numbers it's shocking. >> reporter: women in iceland get paid 14 to 20% less than men. but the government here is trying to close the gender gap with legislation not just demanding equal pay, but requiring employers to prove it. >> it's 2017. it's time to man up. >> reporter: iceland's prime minister leads the government backing the bill in parliament. >> it's about, you know, having people think about it. have the human resource department set up the pay policy standards and look at the requirements for each job so that gender does not -- at the end of the day become the reason for the different pay. >> reporter: you making wages more transparent? >> absolutely. >> reporter: it's a murky topic worldwide. especially when race is a factor. in the u.s., in 2015, white women earned 75% of what their male counterparts took in and
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black women earned 63% of and white latino women 54%. equal pay laws have been on the books since 1961, but the country has been slow to close the wage gap. >> our goal is to reach this in 2022. >> that soon? >> yeah. that's our ambition. >> it takes a long time. takes years. >> reporter: 70-year-old has fought for equal pay most of her life. she helped to organize a major strike in 1975. when women in iceland walked off the job and out of their homes to show their worth to the nation. >> people saw that with without women's work, that the wheel of the country they did not turn. everything stood still. >> reporter: last october, 30
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years later her daughter joined in and striked at 2:38 p.m. you basically did the math, figured out when you stopped getting paid. >> yes. >> did people get it? >> totally. women have been fighting for women's rights for hundreds of years and this is just the one milestone. we kept on fighting. >> reporter: there are only a few voices of opposition on this. the argument being that the private sector in particular should be left to police itself. the prime minister believes he can get this legislation through by the end of the year and he says this could be the blue print for the rest of the world to follow. gayle? >> great story. really interesting. i hope what you're saying is true, from your lips to god's ears. michelle miller in iceland. ivanka trump is making sure that her family takes advantage of the time in the nation's
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capital. ahead, she shares why going to the monster truck show was on her to do list. plus actress rasheeda jones shares how she manages not to crack a smile in her role on "angie tribeca". she'll be here at the table. we'll be right back. this morning." his, but i'm not quite sure what it is. it's jelly. definitely jelly. it's already coming out. does tuesday work? treat your clothes better with new tide pods plus downy. cleans and conditions in one step. it's got to be tide what's the best way to get v8 or a fancy juice store?s? ready, go! hi, juice universe? one large rutabaga, with eggplant... done! that's not fair. glad i had a v8.
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ivanka trump is an assistant
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to the president and her husband jarrod kusher? a senior adviser. they are also the parents of three small children and life long new yorkers. this is a really big change for the entire family. she talked with us about their new lifestyle whether we met yesterday at their new home in washington, d.c. >> i actually -- i really love living in d.c. i really enjoy it here with my children. >> but you're such a new yorker. >> i'm such a new yorker. but that's the great -- never in my life would i have thought i would have actually moved out of new york. not while my children were in school at least. my business was. there my life was there. so this is actually an amazing moment in time where i came to washington and i told jared with the kids i want to treat it almost like i'm a visitor every week. i take my children to a different museum or cultural institution. we went to the supreme court. we have been to five or six museums. went to the monster truck show.
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so just having real unique experiences. >> monster truck show? >> yeah. not exactly a cultural experience. >> monster truck show? >> they don't have them nearby in new york. i look ford years. we went if baltimore. but every week i try to do something different. and -- >> that's unique. >> to really celebrate being in a different city and in a different community. it's been great. i have a backyard with a swing set. as a new yorker, that doesn't happen. so it's a small backyard. and my kids swinging to the hedge. >> room for them to clear. but you at the monster truck show surprises me. >> my son has not stopped talking about it since. he talked about it for three weeks beforehand. and ask him about monster truck shows. he is actually sleeping right now which is shocking that we made it through this interview without one of my two little boys. >> it's a very nice neighborhood you live in. did you want to live here because i saw barack obama's
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house around the corner and mckenzie bezos. >> and secretary tillerson lives here and wilbur ross and -- so, yeah, we have a nice community. >> should voters get their ivanka 2024 campaign signs out? >> no. >> there is speculation has already started. >> politics is a tough business. politics is a tough business. >> was new yorkers will appreciate this. she never lived in a neighborhood. you know these washington neighborhoods. you live there, too. so she said when they moved in she and her daughter made cupcakes and they went around and took them to the neighbors which i thought was a really nice thing to do. i'm sure she was wonldering how she would be received. the neighbors are very welcoming and very inviting to her. and charlie the first thing she asked me when i saw her, guess what everybody says you get this, too. how is charlie? i told her you were fine. >> thank you. >> she was glad to hear that. >> thank you very much. >> she's adjusting very nicely to life in d.c. >> lots more. >> and lives in a very nice neighborhood, by the way. >> veshgs very nice. >> the woman who helped reinvest
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the f for a missing child... just four- months old. "madilyn wallin" was last seen we pink ballerina outfi good morning, it's 8:25. i'm anne makovec. mountain view police looking for a missing child just four months old. there's her picture. madeline was last seen wearing a pink tank top and pink ballerina outfit. officers believe that she is with her father, michael wallen, inside a blue 2007 nissan altima with paper plates. police in richmond looking for the gunman who killed a woman as she was driving her kids to daycare yesterday morning. that shooting was captured on this surveillance video. the kids in the car were not hurt. we have your latest traffic and weather report coming up next. dogs just won't quit. neither does frontline gold. its triple actula is relentless at killing fleas and ticks for a full 30 days. good boy.
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good morning, everybody. it is "hump day." so we have "hump day" traffic. it's 8:27. let's check what's going on out there. starting with the vallejo side of the mare island bridge eastbound 37, we have a stalled truck blocking that right lane causing delays. moving over to orinda eastbound 24 after fish ranch road there was a solo car crash that was a traffic alert earlier. but it has been cleared out. now we have westbound 24 delays here so from walnut creek to oakland, give yourself extra time to get through there. 22-mile-per-hour speeds. looking at the san mateo bridge from hayward to foster city, that's about 20 minutes. also keep in mind there's a
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stall in the right lane after the toll plaza. that's probably why things are clearing up right there. if you are heading into downtown san francisco a live look at the bay bridge, 20 minutes between the maze and downtown. roberta. >> i'm looking out towards pier nine. i can see the flag on the fly a little bit this morning a slight breeze. later today a southerly wind up to 15 miles per hour. ushering in the warmer air mass under a mostly cloudy sky right now. we'll become partly cloudy later today. temperatures we are still stuck at 46 in santa rosa otherwise we are in the low and mid-50s. it is now 57 degrees in san jose. climbing to a high today of 77. still, averaging about 10 degrees above normal for this fifth day of the month of april. 60s beaches. 60s common across the bay today to the low 70s around the peninsula. my outside number is 80 to the south in los gatos and east in brentwood. 74 degrees dropping the temperature mostly cloudy rain arriving thursday night, gusty winds, rain and blustery friday.
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snenld snend ♪ >> wow, beyonce releases a new video, it's an anniversary gift to her husband jay z. what a gift. the two were celebrating their ninth wedding anniversary. the video features the hit "die with you" and includes home videos from vacations, wedding and wheeb daughter blue ivy was born. welcome back to "cbs this morning." this so so exciting for all of us who love beyonce. they're very, very private. they very seldom give interviews and they certainly don't release pictures. so to see pictures from their wedding and the birth of blue ivy is very exciting for the beehive today. >> mae maybe he can respond in kind. >> charlie? throwing out got ideas.
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>> yeah. >> mr. jay z, hope you're listening. >> she is showing her love for him and he should show his love back. >> yeah. >> that's why you're a renaissance man, charlie rose. you not only -- you know how to navigate well. >> yes, does he. in all things. >> for regular watchers, you know that was a joke from yesterday. >> in the greenroom right now, sarah rabbo hague en. where are you, sarah? there is a lot of women in there with your son joe. very proud of his mom. >> look at him. >> she's written quite the book. we'll be talking to her about. that and rashita jones is heading into the building. she'll be up a little later on, too. >> time to show you this morning's headlines from aren't globe. the chicago tribune reports on a victory for lgbt rights. a federal appeals court ruled that the 1964 civil rights act protects lgbt employees from
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workplace discrimination. the ruling stems from a case where a teacher claimed she lost her job at a community college because she is lesbian. her case will now go forward in indiana. >> britain's telegraph reports on prince harry urging the world to continue his late mother's mission to rid the world of land mines. harry gives a passionate speech yesterday at kensington palace on international mind awareness day. he called for the world to become free of land mines by 2025. 20 years ago princess diana visited a minefield in angola to draw attention to the issue. "new york daily news" reports that ralph lauren is closing the flag ship store on fifth avenue. it is part of the company's plan to save $140 million a year. an unspecified number of stores will close. the pogo restaurant will remain open. thank goodness for that. >> where would charlie eat? >> ralph lauren --
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>> i'm not the only one. >> he's right. ralph lauren has several other stores in new york city. the polo bar has the best food in town. >> indeed pressured by online startups and cheaper rivals. sarah rob ohagen is the most creative people in business. she is known for 5:00 a reinventer of brands. beyond her accomplishmentes at nike and virgin atlantic, she led the turn around of gatorade's $5 billion business. and helped reinvent the fitness company equinox. she is the ceo of fly wheel sports. she draws from experiences in her new book "extreme you: step up, stand out, kick ass, repeat"
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she gives advice on how to tap into your true potential and become the best version of yourself. she joins us at the table. sarah, so good to have you here. lot of cover. i love the story. take us through. the beginning of the book you talk about what really kind of inspired you. you were giving a speech at a harvard conference. what happened? >> yeah. i was giving a speech. and the young lady was reading out my bio. it is all the great accolades like you just read out. i started squirming in my chair going this isn't the full truth. and i wasn't always this person. i was very average as a child. i had some epic fails along the way including getting fired. i was like why are we not actually telling the truth? and i realized that our culture of success has become one where we sort of just want to look at the good stuff. dwoenlt so much get vulnerable and be honest about the bad stuff. >> the point is that also makes us better if we recognize. that. >> absolutely. and because every successful person you speak to, i'm sure all of you would say you've been
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through struggles along the way. and it's important to understand, especially as a young person, you don't always have the answers. and you're going to have to take risks and fail along the way. >> i knew i liked you before i met when you you said this, i'm a big bold, over the top, laugh until you snort opinionated don't sit on the sideline mega enthusiastic kind of gal and i have big feet. >> i got big feet. >> what size shoe do you wear? >> i'm an 11. oh, yeah. >> me, too. >> but you said perfection is overrated. you tell a great story about how you had got then big promotion and you are going in to seat boss the next day and you oversleep. >> yeah. i got way ahead of my skis. i got promoted. so i went out and i drank with my friends and i drank and i overslept my alarm. like missed literal lit biggest meeting of my life not by ten minutes, by like three hours. >> yes. >> you must have had a good party. but i thought, god, would i say
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somebody in my family died? >> absolutely. >> you went to the meeting thinking okay now i'm fired. >> because all of those thoughts went through my head fl like you instantly want to come up with excuses. in the end, i like show up and i was like, there is only one thing to say and that's the truth. >> her alarm goes off. she is supposed to get up at 9:00. she wakes up at 11:00 and it's a two hour drive. so you were way late. >> yeah. not just a little bit. >> so you interview so many successful people in. this you call them extremers. what did you find that they had in common? >> so it was really cool that i went everything from konld lisa rice to mr. cartoon who is a tar too art toist bode miller the skier. all sorts of different people. and they all use the same language around how they become successful and all had the similar traits. like openness to experience. super pro active in terms of not waiting to be asked to take an opportunity but jumping in and doing it anyway. and what was really interesting to me is they all continued to
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push to the next level. like just as soon as they get really good at something, they're like i have to go to the next level and push again. >> you said failure hurts but fear is even worse. >> totally. >> i think that is interesting. >> yes. my personal story, i failed so many times and i believe that the failure is what gives you the resilience, the grittiness to go forward and lead in the future. >> but does it tell you more than success? >> i think both are really important. one thing i talk about in the book, you have to understand what blows your hair back. where are you super in your element being your best? that's when you've been successful. but also the failures help you refine to figure out where that place is. and don't make yourself obsolete. >> yes. >> talk about. that regardless of your age, you say everybody has something to offer. >> absolutely. >> and i talk at the end about like brace yurg self to make yourself. as soon as you get to the point where you feel like you're at the top of your game, that's a good time to explore, do something new. that's one of the things i
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learned from definitely all the people. >> what are you going to do with fly wheel? >> fly wheel is the most awesome cycling company. >> i didn't mean to plug your company. >> a good pitch there. >> i call it fitness for extremers. it's all about what we have is this technology that enables you as you're riding to see your score on a board and like to compare your troults yourself. and so this is the beginning of how we can take that technology to all sorts of other places to allow lots of other people to participate in fly wheel. >> thank you for coming. >> thank you. >> thank you very much. >> remember that name. the name of the book is called "extreme you." she said we all have some extremity in us. sometimes you have to dig deep. it's on sale now wherever you like to buy your books. actress rashtia jones is in angie tribeca. she is in our toyota greenroom. hell,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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that is totally inappropriate. the long running comedy "the office," she played characters in "parks & recreation" and the social network. now she's playing detective angie tribeca. very funny. steve carrell and his wife are executive producers. she returns to work after a brief retirement as a stay-at-home mom. >> welcome back, tribeca. not a moment too soon. i'm afraid the unthinkable happened. rich white man disappeared. duncan farnzworth iii disappeared from his helicopter two years ago. >> i'm pretty sure it is the third. >> already seeing a pattern. how did we get along without you. >> what do we know about this guy? >> married, three kids, got rich inventing oil that doesn't wash
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off pentagguins. >> got it. >> it's like stupid smart, silly smart. he says absurd and very, very funny. with lines like there is a couple on a date and says i want to mare more about that but first tell me about your mom's mammogram. what did he just say? so when steve carrell approached you, what did he say the show is going to be about? >> he sent me an e-mail and his wife nancy and he said this is probably the dumbest thing you'll ever read and we hope you like it as much as we do. and he was -- he was right. i did. i liked it so much. this is my favorite type of comedy. >> because? >> why did you like it? >> well, i think airplane was my absolute favorite movie. >> yes. >> it holds up. it's so funny. there is like ten jokes per minute. it's totally absurd. serve playing completely straight. there something about the tension of playing so it straight and having the most ridiculous things happening around you that i just find so satisfying. zbh and you're angie tribeca. she is a police officer. >> i assume you look at the
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writing because you're a writer yourself? >> yeah. listen, i'm very lucky. i'm surrounded by great writers. the show runner is an mazing writer. the writing is number one for me always. >> angie tribeca doesn't crack a smile. >> no i'm dead serious. >> how do you do that? we were talking about that this morning. how do you do that? >> it's a little hard. >> so goofy. >> it's so goofy. we had a scene the other day where my partner and i were fighting in the car tlaen say full like car wash with guys in speedos rubbing themselves on the front window. it was so -- like soap and suds and we're having a serious conversation. i found it really difficult to keep a straight face. >> steve says that you were the linchpin for this show. that's what he says. what was your impression of him when you first met him? >> he's one of the most talented people i ever worked w he is
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amazingthing that you didn't expect from him. all this stuff you don't see on "the office." he is such a nice person. he is a much better real boss than a fake boss. >> how much advice do you get from your father? >> a lot. >> your dad is quincy jones. >> my dad is quincy jones. >> what does he say? i would like to see advice quincey gives you. he lived many, many lives. >> he has. >> he has many life experiences. >> his advice is really always about the heart. because for him, i mean, the thing that he did so well is he pursued something he loved. and that's yes did so well. he works really hard and he loves what he does. he always -- he always tells me to follow my heart. paramount
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at the lot next to where she shot "mob squad." >> it sounds better to say it's the same place. >> ok, t. it's the exact same place. >> sound better than next door. >> she came to visit me and hit been 48 years since she had been there. so crazy. >> a little plaque on the wall. >> but you went to harvard. you went to harvard back in the day. and even when you were a student, did you think i want do this business? >> no. >> i get the impression quincey wanted you to be in this business. >> i don't think did he. he didn't. i think he succumbed eventually because i made him. but i wanted to maybe go to graduate school, law school, maybe be a lawyer. this was not the plan. but it worked out okay. >> yeah. you made the right decision. >> i was going to say. being a lawyer, angie tribeca and all the other great things
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you've done, how many series is this renew snored. >> -- renewed for? >> this is the third. hopefully we keep going. there is no dirts for filling it. >> what role does steve play, i don't mean character but in terms of -- >> not a character yet. >> yet? >> i hope. i don't know. i'm not teasing anything. i'm just hoping. i'm wishful thinking. >> do you have guest stars coming in. >> we have incredible guest stars like natalie portman, anna helms. >> so what role does steve play? >> nancy and steve are creators. they're cheerleaders. they pitch jokes on set. you know, they play characters in the read throughs. they basically just shape the show. make sure we -- >> it has to be fun. you're great it in. >> thank you. >> great to you have here. thank you. so nice to be here. >> season three of "angie tribeca" premiers april 10th on tbs. afraid of alligator was caught on camera marching
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through a golf course in florida ahead of the mother gator made sure her 16 babies made it safely across the green. i saw baby gator on the course the other day. i said watch out for momma. she isn't far behind. >> that's right. >> smart. smart advice. >> can you hear more of our cbs this morning on our podcast. you can find extended interviews and podcast onz itunes and apple's podcast app. you're watching "cbs north.",,,,
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it was moving day for a family of alligators. a woman took picture of this gator parade in a golf course behind her home. the mother alligator spent all day herding her 16 babies, 16 across the green a new pond. once everyone was safely across, the mom finally cooled off and then she took a little dip in the water. >> so cute when they're little. >> yeah. >> that's it for us.
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congratulations, gayle. great interview. >> thank you, charlie. ,,,,,,,,,
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significant repair work is leaving a stretch of "palomares road" off-limits for an entire month. the closure spans good morning, it's 8:55. i'm kenny choi. starting today in alameda county, significant repair work is leaving a stretch of palomares road off limits for a month. closure spans from palo verdes through niles canyon road. they will repair hillsides. the widow of the orlando nightclub shooter will return to florida. noor salman was expected to fight her extradition in court, but she waived her right to that hearing. she is accused of helping her husband and charged with obstruction of justice. right now, mountain view police are looking for a missing 4-month-old, madeline wallen last seen wearing a white tank top and pink ballerina outfit. officers believe that she is with her father, michael
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wallen, likely driving a blue 2007 nissan altima with paper plates. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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good morning. it's 8:57. i'm roqui theus with your morning traffic update. let's check the roads right before the a.m. starting in orinda a problem because of an earlier traffic alert but traffic has recovered. you're moving at about 40 miles per hour on westbound 24 also looking good eastbound 24, as well. let's move now to the bay bridge toll plaza. the maze to downtown will take you about 20 minutes or so.
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and if you are heading into the peninsula, expect 20-minutes between hayward and foster city. let's move now to the south bay. we have plenty of slowdowns here on northbound 87 northbound 101, so just keep that in mind out the door. and if you are taking mass transit, bart, ace, muni are on time. noon san francisco bay ferry will be bus service and also san francisco to vallejo bus service 2:30 and 5:30 p.m. >> let's send it outside where we have mostly cloudy skies at this very early hour. good morning, everybody. it will turn partly cloudy later today but right now, our temperatures in the 40s and 50s. san jose just jumped to 61 degrees. today, partly cloudy skies but mostly cloudy thursday, breezy, rain overnight thursday night through your friday. today's highs in the 60s and in the 70s. mid-70s in concord. still striking out at 80 degrees in the warmest locations. we will see rain developing by thursday night into your friday with blustery winds a high wind watch in effect for thursday night through friday morning.
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wayne: whee! you're going to bali! jonathan: it's a zonk snowed-in living room! (screams) wayne: you got the big deal! teeny tiny box! - i gotta accelerate! wayne: you got it! - (screaming) wayne: go get your car! - let's make a deal! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thank you so much for tuning in. two people, let's go. (cheers and applause) who's our first person? you, ma'am, on the end, yes, yes, yes. come on. and brandon-- brandon, come on. everybody else, have a seat. hey. come on, brandon, come on, let's go, let's go, let's go.


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