tv CBS Morning News CBS June 29, 2017 4:00am-4:30am PDT
captioning funded by cbs captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, june 29th, 2017. this is the "cbs morning news." sex abuse charges hit a high ranking vatican official. now the accused cardinal is speaking out. and president trump's travel ban takes effect today. details on the restrictions. plus, new safety rules are also being rolled out at airports across the u.s. the changes you'll notice the next time you fly the friendly skies. good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters here in new york.
good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. a top vatican adviser, the pope's chief financial adviser, is most senior catholic and the highest ranking vatican official ever charged in the church's sexual abuse scandal. earlier this morning he addressed the allegations. >> i'm looking forward finally to having my day in court. i'm innocent of these charges. they are false. the whole idea of sexual abuse is abhorrent to me. >> australian officials say there are multiple complaints against pell. seth doane is in rome. good morning, seth. >> reporter: good morning. in this very elite group of leaders in the catholic church is an elite group. cardinal pell is at the very
top, close adviser to pope francis. this morning he appeared sullen, quiet, reflective, and he talk about the relentless what he called character assassination against him over what he referred to as matters that have been under investigation for at least two years. he also told us this morning that he has been in regular contact with pope francis, keeping him up to date, and that the pope had, in his words, granted him a leave of absence to return to australia to face these charges to, as you heard in the sound bite, he looks forward to his day in court to clear his name. we have been speaking with people at the vatican who we have been covering. that said always with the vatican, you must read between the lines here. whether he was granted a leave of absence is a question. it's more likely, the vaticanists say, pope francis has forced cardinal pell to leave.
he is the highest ranking to be charged with these severe sex charges and it's really sending shock waves through the catholic church. >> seth, as you're talking, they show him greeting parishioners, presiding over a mass. do you know if he has any public events set up as well? >> reporter: yes. actually the pope is speaking behind me in st. peter's square in front of st. peter's basilica. this is a big week. many of the world's catholic cardinals have been here in rome because they make new cardinals. there's a feast of rome, a holiday here. we were told very specifically by the director of the holy see press office greg burke to not expect to see cardinal pell at any public events until his name is cleared. some question whether he'll ever return to rome. anne-marie? >> wow. very interesting. seth doane in rome. thank you very much, seth. the revised version of president trump's ban of preventing visitors from six mostly muslim countries goes into effect this evening.
new instructions on admitting visa applicants have been sent to the u.s. embassies and consulates. the new guidance will be there until they there's a release. seth lemon is in washington with the details. good morning, seth. >> good morning, anne-marie. the white house is following up that allows parts of mr. trump's travel ban into effect today. a centerpiece of the new guidelines is a requirement that a person have a bona fide relationship, family or business to the u.s., but the high court only gave broad guidelines, leaving specifics up to the government, at least for now. beginning today travelers from iran, libya, sew mala, sudan, syria, and yemen will have a tougher time entering the u.s. as part of president trump's travel ban. earlier this week part of his executive order was restored. arguing the lower courts that blocked the policy went too far in limiting mr. trump's authority.
the order was widely criticized as a ban on muslims, but the trump administration said that it's in the interest of national security. >> we'll be able to move forward, not focusing on people from one religion or one culture. they'll do a better job of figuring out who's here and who wants to come here. >> the court did not enforce the administration's full ban saying instead those with visas are okay. visa applicants and refugees would only be exempt if they can prove they have a relationship with a bona fide person or entity. all this as the house is expected to vote today on two bills cracking down on illegal immigration. kate's law strengthens penalties on undocumented immigrants who have a criminal record and have illegally entered the country. the no sanctuary for criminal acts takes federal funding away from so-called sanctuary cities. >> we're calling all members of congress to honor grieving american families by passing these life-saving measures.
they released a statement denouncing the bills saying they're riddled with constitutional violations. the supreme court won't hear arguments on the travel ban until at least october. today, though, the white house is expected to detail how u.s. embassies, consulates, and even customs officials will modify this travel ban. anne-marie? >> seth lemon in washington. thanks so much, seth. the u.n. is demanding stepped up security measures for airlines heading into this country. they could be forced to bar larger electronics or even lose permission to fly to the u.s. danielle nottingham reports. >> we're not standing on the sidelines while fanatics hedge in plugs. >> reporter: homeland security secretary john kelly is warning that they're taking aviation security seriously and so should they. >> those who choose not to
cooperate or slow to adapt these measures could be subject to ore revisions including bans on electronic devices, aircraft, or even suspension of their flights into the united states. >> reporter: the new measures apply to flights from 280 airports and five countries. the changes include enhancing overall passenger screening, increasing security protocols around aircraft and passenger areas, expanding the use of bomb detecting dogs, and heightened screening of personal electronic devices. >> these measures will be both seen and unseen and they will be phased in over time. >> reporter: the beefed up security comes as u.s. intelligence says there's a determination for them to get explosives onto flights. >> the more security they do, the better. the more convenience, people are getting used to it. there's a lot of things going on in the world. >> i'd rather be safe than sorry. they can do whatever they want.
>> reporter: secretary kelly said he has every indication that the u.s. aviation partners will comply. danielle nottingham, cbs news, los angeles. president trump said there would be a great surprise concerning the republican senate health care bill. mr. trump offered no explanation. senate majority leader mitch mcconnell is trying to salvage the measure and warned republicans he would be forced to negotiate with democrats if they can't pull it together. mcconnell wants to have a revised version of the bill sent to the congressional budget office by tomorrow. that's according to the "washington post." parts of the midwest are assessing the damage this morning following a string of severe storms including tornados. at least one tornado touched down in the southwest corner of iowa yesterday afternoon. no one was injured, but several homes were damaged or destroyed, and power outages were reported. this woman's roof was blown off. >> i have never been so scared and life is good.
we're all okay. all of this can be fixed. >> another tornado touched down in western wisconsin. one person was injured there. and about 30 homes were damaged and power lines were knocked down. out west a wildfire in arizona forced thousands to evacuate. the fire is burning near prescott, about 100 miles north of phoenix. some 32 miles has been burned. residents have been forced from their homes. a fire from the same area back in 2013, you may remember, killed 19 firefighters. and another fire, this one in the foothills north of los angeles forced dozens of residents in burbank to evacuate. flames have reached some backyards, but so far no homes have been destroyed. an arraignment is scheduled this morning for a man charged with defacing arkansas's ten commandments monument. authorities say michael tate
reed yelled "freedom" as he crashed his vehicle into the monument outside the state capitol yesterday. the monument had been in place for less than 24 hours. he was arrested in 2014 for the destruction he called to oklahoma's 10 commandments monument. coming up on the "morning news," shkreli's fraud trial gets under way in new york. and why the world series champs paid a second visit to the white house. this is the "cbs morning news." paid a second visit to the white house. this is the "cbs morning news." he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. all for a smoother tasting cup. green mountain coffee. it delivers a whole mouth clean with a less intense taste. zero alcohol™. so it has the bad breath germ-killing power of this... [rock music] with the lighter feel... of this. [classical music]
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"the new york times" recaps the opening statements in the fraud trial of phrma bro martin shkreli. shkreli's lawyer told the jury yesterday his client is eccentric, but he's not guilty. prosecutors say shkreli lied and created phony documents to run a ponzi scheme and to loot a drug company. "the baltimore sun" analyzes newly released video in the fatal shooting of a robbery suspect. the shooting erupted three weeks ago outside baltimore. prosecutors ruled the officers' actions were justified after the man opened fire on a bus. britain's "telegraph" reports the filing of a manslaughter charge against a former police officer in the hillsborough stadium disaster. 96 people suffocated or were trampled to death at an overcrowded soccer game in 1989. five others are facing negligences or coverup charges.
the pittsburgh "post-gazette" recounts how a little league umpire saved a suicidal woman. john tumpane saw her climb on a bridge and pulled her back. he held her until she was pu hospitalized. the cubs went back to the white house and the president gently ribbed the players. he accepted a jersey. the informal meeting was set up by the team's owners. the ricketts family donated millions to trump's campaign. it's their second trip. president obama hosted them just before he left office. still to come, the crippling cyber attacks. how businesses are still feeling the effects of a worldwide attack. rldwide attack.
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and it comes in a jimmy dean's delights breakfast sandwich. stacked with 17 grams of protein. lean into a great day. shine on. here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. aftermarket after a global cyber attack and banks clear a key test. roxana saberi is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning, roxana. >> good morning, anne-marie.
big gains on wall street as they recorded the biggest gains in two months. banks and tech companies lead the way. the dow gained nearly 144 points. the s&p rose 21 points, and the nasdaq added 87 points. bank stocks rose after 34 of the biggest banks in the u.s. passed the federal reserve's stress test. that means the fed believes they are sound enough to withstand a major economic downturn. those allowed to raise dividends or repurchase shares include the four biggest banks, jpmorgan chase, bank of america, citibank, and wells fargo. news that staples was sold sent its stock up more than 8%. it was bought by sycamore partners for nearly $7 billion. sales have declined more than 6% over the last five years. russian president vladimir putin says foreign intelligence agencies are conducting cyber attacks against russia.
russia and ukraine were hardest someware tuesday and wednesday. >> the giant moller maersk is still crippled. >> thanks a lot, roxana. still ahead, the evolution of the iphone. >> reporter: it was ten years ago apple launched its revolutionary iphone. i'm meg oliver in new york city. we'll take a look back at the digital device that changed our world. iphone i'm meg oliver. the digital phone that changed the world. ♪ tomorrow, tomorrow... ♪ i love ya, tomorrow in the largest heart failure study ever, entresto helped more people stay alive and out of the hospital than a leading heart failure medicine. women who are pregnant must not take entresto. it can cause harm or death to an unborn baby.
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the eventual break won't push sea levels higher because the ice shelf is already floating on ocean waters. it was ten years ago today that apple unveiled its first iphone. meg oliver looks at how the device with the touchscreen technology has touched the lives of millions ever since. >> reporter: it's the addictive device that almost no one leaves home without. >> i feel naked without it. i've got to have my phone. >> reporter: so does the lady behind him and practically every person within five feet. >> i'm addicted to it. i use it for absolutely everything, although, sometimes i have to ask my nephew for help. >> reporter: do you ever leave home without it? >> yeah. only if i forgot it. then i have to go back and get it. >> reporter: in 2009 after steve jobs first introduced it, people across the country camped out for days to buy the first
iphone. >> i couldn't believe i paid that much for it. >> reporter: senior cnet scott stein paid over $499 for the zeiss with the touted touch technolo technology. >> it didn't have an internet connection. it really wasn't meant to play videos or record videos. >> reporter: two year after it launched the iphone the camera was upgraded changing the way we record our memories and news. in the last decade, apple has sold more than 1.2 billion iphones. is there a downside to being slightly obsessed with our phones? absolutely because people walk around like this all the time instead of looking up and discovering things on their own. >> reporter: for better or worse it's forever changed the way americans see the world. >> happy birthday, iphone. coming up on "cbs this morning" georgia congressman john lewis shares his courageous story of being on the front lines of the civil movement in his "note to self." i'm anne-marie green. this is the "cbs morning news." il movement in
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our top story this morning. our top stories this morning. a top vatican official, the pope's chief financial adviser, has been charged with multiple accounts of sexual assault. cardinal george pell is castralia's most senior he's been summoned to appear in an australian court. the 76-year-old pell says he's innocent of the charges. president trump's revised travel ban goes into effect later today. it makes it harder for visa applicants from six mostly muslim countries from entering the u.s. they must prove a close relationship with relatives or a business connection in the u.s. visas that have already been approved will not be revoked. and the trump administration is demanding that airlines step up security for those heading to the u.s.
they don't, they could face a total ban of passengers traveling with electronic devices like laptops or forbid them from flying into the united states. a video shows an officer who allegedly stopped a man for jaywalking has gone viral. mireya villarreal has more on the confrontation. >> take your camera and point it across at the red hand. >> reporter: moments after being stopped for jaywalking by jacksonville sheriff's deputy jake bolen, 21-year-old devonte shipman started to record the incident with his phone. >> i'm about to put you in my car. >> reporter: the interaction happened a week ago. according to the sheriff's department deputy bolen was working a high-traffic area known for traffic accidents. shipman believes this is about more than just a jaywalking citation.
>> i was being stopped for black and walking. it's racial profiling. >> you're being legally detained. >> reporter: but in florida jaywalking is a crime that could mean a citation and fine but not jail time. >> in the state of florida you have to have an it. d. on you identifying who you are. >> reporter: but according to florida law, only motorists are required to have i.d.s on them, not pedestrians. the sheriff's department is aware of this and is conducting a review. shipman was issued two citations totaling $198 in fines. mireya villarreal, cbs news, new york. coming up on "cbs this morning," new rules mean longer work days for doctors. ahead, why this 24-hour shift puts some in danger and why some doctors prefer the longer hours. >> plus congressman john lewis reports on being on the front lines of the civil rights movement in his "note to self." and we speak with chinese artist and activist ai weiwei