tv CBS This Morning CBS July 26, 2017 7:00am-9:00am PDT
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, july 26, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." republicans suffer a late-night setback in their first senate vote to repeal and replace obamacare. john mccain makes an emotional return to capitol hill. he berates his colleagues and calls for bipartisanship. new research says speed is almost as big a factor in deadly crashes as drunk driving. the step law enforcement could use to slow you down. outrage over video that shows a shark being dragged to its death behind a fast-moving motor boat off the coast of florida. plus a new york man's claim that his family heirloom is a $300 million renaissance
treasure. is this a lost michelangelo or a masterful fake. >> but we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> we're now one step closer to liberating our citizens from this obamacare nightmare. >> republicans struggle to move forward on health care. >> stop this terrible bill. >> i would plead one last time, turn back now, before it's too late. >> i'm going to fight with every ounce of my being to stop this. >> we've been spinning our wheels and keep trying to find a way to win without help from across the aisle. we are getting nothing done, my friends. we're getting nothing done. >> the president just tweeted the united states government will not accept or allow transgender individuals to serve in the u.s. military. >> the largest study ever linking football to the brain disease cte. >> 111 deceased former nfl players, 110 were found to have
cte. >> big thunderstorms in las vegas. >> rain quickly overwhelmed drainage systems. >> we haven't seen something this expensive before. >> people have been evacuated after wildfires broke out and they had to congregate on the beach overnight. >> disturbing video out of florida. a shark being dragged by a boat. >> the shark was tore to pieces. that's animal cruelty. >> all that -- >> katie ledecky does now have a piece of history as the all-time winningest female swimmer at the world championships. >> the greatest female swimmer, nobody even close. >> end of conversation. >> and all that matters. >> congratulations to you and everybody over at "cbs this morning." you personally were nominated for two news emmys. >> a collaborative -- >> not just you. >> you and me. >> on "cbs this morning." ♪ yeah, yeah, yeah. >> usher rides shotgun with
james corden in the latest car pool karaoke. ♪ ♪ oh >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to cbs in morning. as you wake up in the west, the senate has reconvened for republicans' latest attempt to repeal and replace the affordable care act. the first vote suffered a bipartisan rebuke late last night. nine republicans joined every democrat to oppose that plan. >> hours earlier senator john mccain made a dramatic return to the chamber. mccain received a standing ovation from senate colleagues. >> this was mccain's first time back since being diagnosed with brain cancer. nancy cordes is on capitol hill
where the big challenge is facing the republican effort to overturn obamacare. nancy, good to see the senator. good morning. >> reporter: it really was. but then that big setback for republicans just a couple of hours later. what that vote shows is that whatever republicans end up with at the conclusion of this days-long process, it is unlikely to be a full replacement plan for obamacare. this was the latest replacement plan they have got and it saw defections from moderates, from conservatives and some centrists. >> the motion is not agreed upon. >> reporter: the setback came just hours after the senate narrowly voted to begin debate. even then, it took john mccain arriving from arizona to put republicans over the top. >> mr. mccain, aye. >> reporter: senator mccain, newly diagnosed with cancer, then berated the body he has served in for 30 years. >> we are getting nothing done, my friends. we are getting nothing done. >> reporter: he made it clear
that while he voted to start debate on the gop's plan, he is no fan of the plan itself. >> i will not vote for this bill as it is today. it's a shell of a bill right now. we all know that. >> reporter: mccain said the problem lies with the way the bill was constructed behind closed doors. >> bringing it on skeptical members, trying to convince them that it's better than nothing. that it's better than nothing? i don't think that's going to work in the end, and probably shouldn't. >> reporter: protesters across the capitol agreed. mccain urged his colleagues to return to the senate's roots and compromise. >> let's trust each other. let's return to regular order. we've been spinning our wheels on too many important issues because we keep trying to find a way to win without help from across the aisle. >> reporter: his colleagues applauded him. >> john mccain is my hero. >> reporter: even as they prepared -- >> let's repeal obamacare, lower
premiums. >> reporter: for the intensely partisan battle to come. >> are we going to fight? yeah. >> reporter: mccain says he's going to be returning to phoenix in a few days to begin cancer treatment, but he joked that he will be back, charlie, to make all his colleagues regret the nice things they have been saying about him lately. >> john mccain has both republicans and democrats' well wishes as he goes back for this medical treatment. the question is for me and, i think, america, what next? where are we? what's going to happen? >> reporter: well, this process that republicans are using allows for unlimited amendments from the right and the left, so this is really a series of votes, perhaps hundreds of votes on amendments that could take several days. and there's no guarantee that it will result in anything. you have a lot of republicans, charlie, who have said that they're very skeptical about anything that their party has put forward so far. so it's quite possible that they'll vote no at the end of
the day and republicans will have to go back to the drawing board, maybe even with democrats. >> thank you, nancy. president trump is banning transgender americans from military service. the president tweeted this morning the united states government will not accept or allow transgender individuals to serve in any capacity in the u.s. military. he cites medical costs and, quote, disruption. mr. trump says that he consulted with generals and military experts. his decision overturns an obama era policy allowing transgender people to serve openly. the nation's top law enforcement officer is under new pressure from president trump. mr. trump yesterday stepped up his attacks on attorney general jeff sessions. he refused to say whether sessions' job is safe. the president took the stage last night before a friendly audience at a rally in ohio and touted his own leadership style. >> sometimes they say he doesn't act presidential. with the exception of the late
great abraham lincoln, i can be more presidential than any president that's ever held this office. that i can tell you. >> margaret brennan is at the white house with what she can tell us about the president marking a milestone in office. margaret, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president trump hit the campaign trail to find refuge from the turmoil here in washington. he defended his unconventional approach with his trademark hyperbo hyperbole. >> is there any place that's more fun, more exciting and safer than a trump rally? >> reporter: nearly 300 miles from washington, president trump supporters cheered him, but cameras also caught protesters getting man handled on the way to the exit. >> boy, he's a young one. he's going back home to mommy. oh, is he in trouble. >> reporter: during the campaign-style rally, the
president made brief references to the senate's move to open debate on health care. he issued a warning to senators considering voting against the bill. >> any senator who votes against repeal and replace is telling america that they are fine with the obamacare nightmare, and i predict they'll have a lot of problems. >> reporter: he also touted an announcement made tuesday by his embattled attorney general, jeff sessions. >> my administration is launching a nationwide crackdown on sanctuary cities. >> reporter: but didn't cite his name or give him credit. the president's frustration with sessions' decision to recuse himself from the russia investigation was laid bare at an earlier news conference. >> he should have told me prior to taking office, and i would have quite simply picked somebody else. >> reporter: it was sessions' recusal that eventually led to the appointment of special counsel robert mueller. the president has not forgiven
sessions and was asked why he does not fire him. >> we will see what happens. time will tell. >> reporter: but firing sessions could be interpreted as an attempt to obstruct mueller's investigation, and it could alienate sessions' former colleagues. utah republican, orrin hatch. >> jeff has been very loyal to the president. i think he deserves loyalty back. >> reporter: sessions has shown no interest in resigning. on twitter this morning, the president also questioned why sessions had not fired the acting fbi director, who the president accused of political bias and also said was just simply too close to already ousted fbi director james comey. >> all right. everybody is watching. thank you, margaret. the truck driver involved in a deadly smuggling operation in texas was driving without a commercial license. james bradley is charged with illegally transporting immigrants for financial gain resulting in death. he could face the death penalty.
san antonio police estimate more than 100 undocumented immigrants were inside the truck bradley was driving sunday morning. ten of them died. mark strassmann is in san antonio with a look at the driver's long criminal past. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. james bradley jr. received his commercial driver's license in 2004 and lost it three months ago. florida took it from him after he failed to submit a required medical card. but he kept driving. the last time with human cargo. james bradley claimed to know nothing about more than 100 people crammed into the back of the overheated semi that had no food, water or air conditioning. according to court documents, bradley has a 20-year criminal history that includes felony arrests in colorado for menacing and assault and in florida for an escape warrant. >> nobody understands our pain. >> reporter: investigators are turning to survivors for information. >> many of them we'd like to use as witnesses to build a criminal investigation. not only against the driver, but
trying to identify other members of the organization. >> reporter: we're now learning more about the victims who died in the smuggling operation, including 19-year-old frank fuentes. he reportedly graduated from high school in virginia, but had been deported to guatemala in march. tuesday night members of an immigrant rights group gathered in houston to comfort the families of those who died trying to come to the u.s. >> we will continue to be with you and continue to fight so that we never have to be in this situation ever again. >> reporter: frank fuentes, who died in that truck, was deported after he served time in virginia for assault and was also a suspected gang member. james bradley jr.'s future may become more clear tomorrow. he's scheduled to appear again in federal court. >> thank you very much, mark. new research says that speeding is almost as big a factor in deadly crashes as drunk driving. federal regulators say nearly a third of deadly crashes from 2005 to 2014 were related to
speed. on average, more than 11,000 people are killed in those kind of accidents every year. kris van cleave is on massachusetts avenue in washington, d.c., with the new calls to increase efforts to crack down on speeding. kris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. drivers may hate them, but studies show speed cameras when properly placed can significantly reduce speeding, which can make roads safer for drivers and pedestrians. but they're only legal in less than a third of the country, and the ntsb says that needs to change. >> we're up to 60 miles per hour now. she's going 11 over. >> reporter: fairfax county police captain michael grinnan has spent 24 years on patrol. speeders are a daily part of life. >> any reason you're going that fast? >> what's the biggest challenge in trying to stop speeders? >> there's so many of them. it's a matter of where do i go? >> reporter: he says the department has found drivers are going seven or eight miles over the speed limit, but the faster a driver goes, the longer it takes to stop.
the ntsb identified more than 100,000 deaths due to speeding between 2005 and 2014. that's nearly as many killed in alcohol-involved crashes. >> every mile an hour that you increase by, you're increasing your likelihood of a crash. >> reporter: robert sumwalt is the acting ntsb chairman. >> this study shows we can improve the way that we set speed limits and enforce speed limits. >> reporter: the safety board is call for expanding the use of speed cameras. only 14 states and washington, d.c., currently use them and rarely on freeways where drivers go the fastest. another recommendation encourages point-to-point enforcement where a driver can be ticketed for getting from point a to point b faster than the time it would take following the speed limit. police use radar or laser-based detectors to spot speeders. they can also follow a car called pacing to confirm it's
going too fast. captain grinnan says it's about targeting enforcement to prevent deadly crashes. >> looking at where these accidents occurred and how can we change people's behaviors in terms of speeding. i think the biggest way is just by being present out there. >> reporter: virginia does not currently allow speed cameras, and we should tell you deaths on the road have soared over the last two years. an estimated 14%, to around 40,000. the ntsb says an unintended consequence the largest study of brain trauma in football players reveals the risk to player of all ages. researchers at boston university examined the brains of 111 deceased nfl players and found the disease cte in 110. >> families of the former players donated the brains after they suspected injuries. the study also found evidence of cte in college players and younger athletes, too. doctor davd, these results are disturbing. how big a deal is this and how
concerned should football players be and the people that love them be concerned about this? >> these are big questions. and so certainly this is the largest done to look at football player. 1928 was the first description of punch drunk syndrome for boxers hit in the head. we're seeing these repetitive head blows call the accumulation of a protein called tow in the brain and as it progresses and the person ages, it gets more severe and more symptoms happen. >> how concerned should people be about this? >> very concerned. we're seeing it in high school football players and as you get to college the numbers go up dramatically and in the pros the numbers went to 99%. so this is a major issue, and if if a child is going to play football, what we think at least the data point to the earlier
you start the more of a chance of this happening. then certainly we need to pay attention here. we need to change the rules or figure out ways to protect them. >> the nfl says it will "continue to work with a wide range of experts to improve the health of current and former nfl athletes and there are still many unanswered questions about what leads to long-term effects from head trauma." is that enough from the nfl? >> well, a year ago the nfl admitted that cte can be caused by repetitive head trauma in football so i like that step forward but i think a lot more needs to be done. we need to reassess the rules, the protective head gear. we need to look at ways we can prevent the progression from trauma to this cte, and maybe there are medicines that can reduce inflammation in the brain. we need to really take an aggressive stance because football's not going to go away but we need to allow the football players to live a long and normal life. >> it's interesting, because hall of fame quarterback ken
stabler's brain was also examined for the study. the "new york times" has that picture you can see it on their website, shows moderate cte. what was interesting to me, this affects quarterbacks, too. >> no question about it. you see in his picture here that brown in the bottom corner is the accumulation of the protein of tow. if you put a normal brain there, you would only see that the really light color, not the dark brown and it's the repetitive head trauma. it doesn't need to be a concussion. we think multiple repetitive head traumas. quarterbacks get knocked down on a normal basis. that protein is accumlalted. so in the study, there was even a punter that was shown to have cte. >> wow, dr. david agus more on this matter thank you. the widow of a murdered new york city police detective gave birth to their child more than two years after his death. the healthy baby girl was born yesterday in new york.
the mother used in vitro fertilization with sperm that was preserved after her husband was killed. the baby is named angelina, she was wearing an nypd cap just after she was born. her father was shot dead in 2014 along with his partner while they sat in a patrol car. bittersweet moment for that family. >> she was asked that night in the hospital would she like to preserve the sperm. she said yes. the family is very happy about it. you're right, bittersweet. >> bittersweet, but i'm glad they did it. >> me, too, they named the baby angel. disturbing video of what looks like a shark being dragged through the water. fishermen, why they are calling it animal abuse and what they say is the most concerning thing in this very
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checkpoint inside the u.s. ♪[ music ] good morning, it's 7:26. i'm anne makovec. and this morning a clean-up effort is under way after a grass fire destroyed a barn. this was in san jose's almaden valley. it started around 7 p.m. last night near the boulder ridge golf club. five acres were burned. he cause is under investig ation. you can expect a traffic mess near levi's stadium later today. more than 55,000 soccer fans are expected to pack the stands for today's gold cup finals. the game between u.s. and jamaica, the match starts at 6:30 this evening. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment.
traffic backed up along northbound 101 beyond the oyster point there. candlestick and 280 getting very slow as you make your way out of daly city and making your approach towards the 101 split there. things at the bay bridge toll plaza still very slow. about 30 minutes from the maze to san francisco. another 30 along the eastshore freeway. at's a check of traffic. let's check in with roberta on the forecast. >> i love this particular view because it indicates just how far inland we have had the saturation of the low clouds and fog. hi,everybody. this is the scene looking out towards -- boy, isn't that gorgeous? looking from mount vaca you see the layer of clouds. we have delays at sfo on some arriving flights over one hour due to the overcast skies. ♪[ music ] >> 50s and 60s will greet you as you step on out the door to begin your day. later 60s, 70s, 80s and 90s outside number 95 degrees in vacaville.
are you going to get the votes? he better get them. he better get them. otherwise i'll say tom, you're fired. i'll get somebody. >> you see that move? you see that move? that's a move standup comedians do when they just told a joke so good they need to give the crowd a break. so they walk away from the mike. >> all the news about your football teammate been good news. >> i ain't never had no punkin' pie. >> all trump needed was a d.j. >> he better get him. oh, he better, otherwise i'll say tom, you're fired.
i'll get somebody. ♪ >> very good. you never think you'd see the president and a dj scratching the record. >> that's right. >> very funny. >> even trevor cracked up at that one. >> tom price may be the next cabinet secretary on thin ice. >> a lot of people seem to be worried over there these days. welcome back to "cbs this morning." we've got a stark new warn being north korea's missile capabilities. "the washington post" reports north korea is further along than believed in developing a long range missile capable of carrying a nuclear weapon. >> the paper cites a report of american intelligence officials who say the icbm could be ready as early as next year. it could put american cities within range of a nuclear strike, based on the theories of recent north korean missile tests. here is a look at other
headlines, the hill reports the department is denying rumors that the secretary of state is leaving the agency. spokeswoman says rex tillerson is taking a little time out. there have been reports of former exxonmobil ceo was frustrated by policy differences with president trump. tillerson is scheduled to meet today with the prime minister of lebanon. a former aide to debbie wasserman schultz was arrested. imran arwan is accused of attempting to defraud the congressional credit union taking out a home equity loan on a rental property, allegedly tried to have the funds transferred to pakistan. the office fired him after his arrest. this morning his attorney said he was clear for flying and blames "anti-muslim bigotry" for the attacks on him. "newsweek" reports many western men could struggle to become fathers. a new study finds sperm counts in the western world have fallen
more than 50% in less than 40 years. researchers say possible hazards include exposure to laptops and hot tubs. the findings are restricted to men in north america, europe, australia and new zealand. the "wall street journal" says the labor department finds the number of americans working from home is falling. 22% of employees performed all or some of their work at home last year, down 2% from the year before. in total they spent an average of 3.1 hours working at home. the investigation is under way this morning into the circumstances surrounding a dramatic fishing video posted to social media and we need to warn you these pictures are very disturbing. this video appears to show a group of men laughing while dragging a captured shark behind a fast moving motorboat off the coast of florida. jeff glor is here with outrage from the public and industry experts. >> reporter: sport fish something big in florida especially sportfishing for sharks, but what this video appears to show is not fishing. it's abuse.
the video said to be captured off the coast of florida appears to show a number of fishermen dragging a large shark behind a power boat. >> look, it's already almost there. >> reporter: the shark looks to be pulled behind the boat with a rope, traveling at a high rate of speed, while the men inside the boat seem to be enjoying it. >> i guess they were followers, maybe fans of mine on my account and they just wanted to get my reaction. >> reporter: charter boat captain mark quartiano posted the ten-second clip to instagram after one of the men sent him the video. mark was angry and so were his followers. >> they tied the shark up by the tail, they let the fish drown, they dragged him for hours. the shark was torn to pieces. that's not a sportsman. that's just animal cruelty. >> reporter: the florida fish and wildlife conservation commission is investigating. they say it's too early to conclude any violations occurred.
>> this is clearly abuse. this is animal torture. >> reporter: professor steve kadjura has been studying biology for over 20 years. >> it can't breathe, it would be like dragging you underwater, how long would you survive if you were dragged underthe with aer? they were happy to be dragging that shark behind the boat and torturing it and didn't seem to be bothered at all. that's more disturbing than anything. >> the biologist we spoke to says he can't tell for sure what kind of shark it is. investigators also have to figure out who was on the boat and exactly where the video was taken, before moving forward. >> i think that biologist makes a really good point. it's disturbing they didn't seem to care and that they enjoyed being so cruel to another creature. >> it appeared to be tied up by a rope. >> how'd they tie him up? >> lord only knows but they're going to try to figure it out. >> wrong on so many levels. knows, but they're going to try to figure it out. cell phone video of a confrontation at a border patrol
checkpoint is stirring up new controversy in the immigration debate. california teacher posted this video of border it patrol agents detaining her after she refused to say if she was a u.s. citizen. the checkpoint was in new mexico about 35 miles from the border. the video has many wondering if she was within her rights or had an obligation to comply. maria villareal is in los angeles. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. shane palmerley was headed home from vacation with her three children she asked one of them to start recording. the videos generated thousands of views on facebook but sparked a heated debate about immigration rights. >> are you a united states citizen? >> are we crossing the border? i've never been asked if i'm a citizen before when i'm traveling down the road. >> reporter: when she was stopped at this border patrol station she refused to answer the agent's questions. >> you can ask me. i don't have to answer. am i free to go or are you detaining me? >> you are being detained ma'am. >> reporter: the middle school teacher did it after hearing
latino friends talk about their experiences at checkpoints. >> it made me feel sick knowing what my friends have been through. it made me feel physically ill. >> they do more than ask, they'll ask where my kids go to school, what grade they're in, they'll ask what type of job i have. >> what's the grounds, what is the violation for being detained? >> u.s. supreme court. >> reporter: the supreme court allows agents to set up checkpoints within 100 miles of the border and ask questions about citizenship without warrants. >> what happens to me if i refuse to answer your question? i'm a teacher, i'm on vacation, i got time. >> she had the right to remain silent, she had the right to question why was she being detained. >> what other avenues can the border patrol agents take to verify citizenship? >> they need a reasonable suspicion that the individual is committing a crime or here unlawfully and that's difficult to ascertain by someone just saying i don't want to answer a
question. >> i'm not answering. >> reporter: on facebook, some applauded her activism, others criticized her actions. "i am sorry but you are disrespectful. the border patrol is doing a job that must be done. >> there are a lot of criticisms seemed to be basically on the logical fallacy if you question authority you're disrespectful and i disagree. are we free to go? >> you're free to go now. thank you. >> palmerly was released after 90 minutes of being detained without answering the question. border patrol said in a statement they want to make sure they understand what the immigration status is. they are allowed to detain drivers for a reasonable amount of time in order to verify immigration status. they also said they treat every individual that comes through those checkpoints with respect and dignity. gayle? >> all right, mireya. he did say thank you at the end. when you look at the video i know there's two sides but seemed like he was trying to do his job and she was trying to make a point. >> what i didn't hear from the
teacher what she suggest he do otherwise. border checkpoint, has to find out if you're supposed to be there lawfully or not? how do you do that? ask the question. >> mireya thank you again. scientists believe huge amounts of water are underneath the moon's surface. jan crawford is at the smithsonian national air and space museum. >> reporter: the new discovery about water on the moon could change how we see it. coming up, we're going to show what you it could mean for getting there, and back. up, we'll show you what it means for getting there and back. . pretty cool. [laughs] ah... ahem... show me the carfax. start your used car search at the all-new carfax.com. but prevagen helps your brain with an ingredient originally discovered... in jellyfish. in clinical trials, prevagen has been shown to improve short-term memory. prevagen. the name to remember.
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scientists say volcanic events may have helped trap water in rocks on the moon's dusty surface. it happened billions of years ago. researchers say there could be as much water in the moon's mantle as beneath the earth's crust. jan crawford shows why supporters of man's space exploration are so excited by the discovery. she's at the smithsonian
national air and space museum in washington. jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. these new findings are really up-ending decades of our understanding about our closest neighbor in space. the analysis suggests that the water on the interior of the moon actually mean it's pretty wet and that could help make it easier for to us fly there and back or even stay a while. >> the surface appears to be, uh, very, very fine-grained. >> reporter: for decades, scientists have thought the moon was a dry, dusty place. >> it's almost like a powder. >> reporter: it may be time to rewrite the astronomy books. this is a recent picture of the moon's surface by measuring reflecting light researchers at brown university were able to detect water molecules in the colored areas. ralph milliken is the lead author of the study. >> some of these deposits span
thousands of square kilometers, they're enormous. >> reporter: when the moon was young and still volcanically active, violent eruptions released water molecules trapped in the moon's mantle. as the magma cooled the molecules became trapped, in glass beads embedded in moon rocks left on the surface. similar process helps when volcanos erupt here on earth. on the moon most of the water is dispersed deep below the trust, locked away in its rocky interior. >> we can bake that water out of those rocks. >> reporter: derrick pitts of the franklin institute says the moon's water could be used for drinking. as well as provide oxygen for breathing and hydrogen for rocket fuel. >> we wouldn't have to carry so many basic commodities to the moon, which turns out to be one of the most expensive things we can do in space exploration. >> to get a liter of water you'd probably have to mine and harvest maybe 100 to 300 cubic feet of material. an important question in all of that would be is it economically
feasible to do so? >> reporter: now ralph milliken says discovering the large amount of water on the moon wouldn't support life, conditions are inhospitable to the organisms we have on earth. >> thank you, jan. >> it's good to know if you decide to go to the moon you could get water. all you need is a good hat, water and a good pair of shoes. >> i want more than that. >> most of us do. >> most of us do. one monday believes he owns a masterpiece painted by one of the world's greatest artists. how he says he can prove this painting with as a gift from michelangelo to one of his closest friends. plus why usher and james corden took a break from car
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to secede from the u-s, has the greenlight gnatures - for its good morning. 4 minutes shy of 8:00. i'm anne makovec. a group pushing for california to secede from the united states of america has the green light to start gathering signatures for its ballot initiative to help get the word out. there's a new comic book called "calexit." 25,000 copies are sold. there is information about a murder in san francisco. police just released these surveillance pictures. they could be a person of interest in a murder that happened in the marina district in may. raffic and weather in just a moment. (man) hmm. what do you think?
♪ (stranger) good mornin'! ♪ (store p.a.) attention shoppers, there's a lost couple in the men's department. (vo) there's a great big un-khaki world out there. explore it in a subaru crosstrek. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. good morning. 7:57. and we continue to track some major delays for drivers headed
along the eastshore freeway. that westbound direction, we have some earlier problems as you're making your way past gilman and things continue to be slow. this is a live look now near ashby. if you are going to the toll plaza from the carquinez bridge, 34 minutes, another 25 from the maze into san francisco. that's all due to an accident just as you are approaching the metering lights. we have a car blocking a lane on the upper deck of the bay bridge right near treasure island. so from problems on the upper deck, no delays on the lower deck. let's check in with roberta now on the forecast. thanks, jaclyn. good morning, everybody. even san jose in throughout the santa clara valley, we do have overcast skies. if you want any kind of clearing you have to go towards the mount vaca area. good morning, everybody. temperatures 50s, 60s, it's now 64 degrees right there in mineta international airport. winds will be pretty much southwest 10 to 20 later today with highs 60s, 70s and 80s. very seasonal then we start to jump into the low to mid-90s. not so seasonal hotter on thursday through tuesday.
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it's wednesday, july 26th, 2017. welcome back to cbs this morning. two tech titans square off about the risk and rewards of artificial intelligence. we'll look at mark zuckerberg's optimism versus elon musk pessimism and the possible discovery of a lost michaelangelo. why the mystery of who painted it might be hard to solve despite clues. but first here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> members of both parties have health care ideas. if you got one bring it to the floor. >> whatever republicans end up with it is unlikely to be a full replacement plan for obamacare. >> president trump hit the
campaign trail to find refuge from the turmoil here in washington. >> i ask whether or not you think i will some day be on mount rushmore but if i did it the state news media would say he believes he should be on mount rushmore. >> how concerned should people be about it? >> very concerned. in high school kids and as you go up the numbers go up dramatically and in the pros 99%. >> all you need is a good hat, water and a good pair of shoes. >> there you go. >> i want more than that. >> shoots this one down the right field line. >> a valiant effort to try to catch a foul ball. >> dad drops his drink while reaching for ball but he still cannot make the catch. >> his son's reaction is the best. the kid is not having it.
>> that's like a bummer isn't it? >> i love that when he's looking at dad like gosh dad you let me down. >> he did try. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and nora o'donnell. the senate is back in session now and is about to take up new votes on health care. it follows republicans failure last night in their first attempt to repeal and replace obamacare. >> the vote to begin debate on health care squeaked through yesterday with the help from john mccain. he made a dramatic return to the senate after being diagnosed with brain cancer and he offered advice to the polarized law makers. >> stop listening to the loud mouths on the radio and television and the internet. to hell with them. they don't want anything done for the public good. our incapacity is their livelihood. >> mccain who entered to loud
applause and big hugs said that congress must find a bipartisan fix to health care. >> i love the lead of one of the new york times stories that says john mccain is not the lion of the senate but the wild cat. >> i love that he came looking the way he did 11 days after surgery. >> president trump held a senate vote to begin debate on health care at a campaign style rally in ohio. >> we are now one step closer to liberating our citizens from this obamacare nightmare. and delivering great health care for the american people. >> the president yesterday called for the senate to repeal and replace the affordable care act. earlier at the white house mr. trump escalated attacks on attorney general jeff sessions for recusing himself from the russia investigation. the president was asked if he plans to fire sessions. he answered quote, time will
tell. >> russian officials are blasting a vote in congress for a new package of sanctions. lawmakers in the house overwhelmingly voted yesterday for the measures in response to russia's meddling in the election. the sanctions also come after the country's military moves in syria and ukraine. the bill moved to the senate now. charlie is in moscow. charlie, good morning. >> good morning from moscow. the russians are already considering ways to retaliate as washington moves one step closer to imposing new sanctions here. russian deputy foreign minister said the move defied common sense. it would only russian relations and warn that the two countries are now steering into unchartered territory. another lawmaker said the only course it had is to come up with a painful response to washington's decision and the director of the international affairs council told us rush yans aren't exactly thrilled about being thrown into the same
basket as iran in north korea. >> basically the signal is that you three bad guys, you will get the same treatment from the united states congress and with all due respect but russia is not north korea. >> ultimately the only meaningful response or retaliation will come from russian president vladimir putin that so far remained silent on the developing situation. gayle. >> thank you. the senate judiciary committee pulled back it's subpoena for paul manafort. he spoke yesterday with congressional investigators. he also began producing documents for the senate judiciary committee. the house intelligence committee interviewed president trump's son-in-law and white house adviser. that meeting on his ties to russian officials and business men lasted almost three hours. >> the republican congressman say member of the house intelligence committee that
heard yesterday from jared kushner and also became chairman of the house oversight committee last month and he's with frus the capital. good morning, congressman. >> how are you? >> i'm well. you and your colleagues questioned jared kushner for three hours yesterday. did you learn anything different from his 11 page statement. >> no, we did ask him to extrapolate. for instance there's one quote where he said i didn't collude and i'm not aware of anyone with the campaign. are you aware of anyone with the campaign and did you find it truthful. and you believe people when there's corob ration for what they say. he left the meeting in june of 2016 that the donald trump jr.
meeting. he left shortly after we got there. were there two e-mails that coon rate that he had to ask someone what's the name of the russian ambassador and he couldn't remember. that ain't good colugd when you can't remember the person you're supposed to be colewding with. >> let's turn now to president attorney general and jeff sessions calling him very weak in public. this is the top law enforcement official in the united states government. are those comments out of order? it's a really hard job. he doesn't work for the president. he works for a blind folded woman holding a set of scales. it's an important job that means
a lot to me. attorney general sessions should have been more forth coming with the meetings he had with russians during the confirmation process but this is best discussed privately between two grown ups and if he's lost confidence then attorney general sessions can take the appropriate steps but doing this publicly i don't think helps our justice system. >> you were saying that the attorney general should have recused himself aren't you? >> absolutely. he didn't have any choice but now he also should have told everyone about the meeths he had with russian diplomats or am bass doris. we shouldn't have to wait on the new york times to tell us. he should tell us. >> he would not have nominated him to be his attorney general which is very strange isn't? >> i don't think so.
if i were interviewing people i'd want to know is there any reason that you can't do the job? jeff sessions is not only the person in america qualified to be the attorney general. so when you're going through the vetting process what questions do you ask? are there any cases you won't be able to oversee or participate in and when the answer is yeah there's a big one because i didn't tell everyone about my meetings with russian diplomats that's something that i would want to know. >> what happens if the president of the united states fires robert mueller. >> he can't. >> the deputy attorney general can it's the deputy attorney general. the president has indicated in an interview that he is considering this and consulted with advisers that if jeff
sessions re-signs or is fired while the congress is on recess someone can be put into that role of attorney general and won't have to be confirmed by u.s. senate. does that worry you? i don't like it it circumvents the constitution i don't think the president is going to do that and it would be a tough rest of his first term if he went that route. >> this is a yes, no question. should robert mueller be fired? >> no. i could give you a two word answer. it's family television. >> does the first word begin with an h. >> don't tell my wife i said that. >> is that a new look for you these days? very nice. >> you're the first-person to say that and there are a million that have said otherwise.
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his name hasn't changed. getting the art world to agree has not been so easy. good morning. >> good morning. it's one of two paintings. it's called the lost micha michelange michelangelo. it could be worth tens if not hundreds of millions of dollars if it's prove on the be the work of the master himself. we flew the painter's most recent owner to florida to take a closer look. >> i haven't seen this in about a year. >> reporter: inside this simple wooden box lie as 500-year-old mystery. this is either the work of one of the greatest of renaissance artists. >> i guess this is too simple for him to have signed it. >> yeah. >> or a magnificent fake. >> who painted this pabting? >> michelangelo, greatest artist of all time. >> you're certain of that? >> yeah.
we have a pretty good dossier of supporting evidence. >> it depicts jesus being lowered from the crosby the pair of angels and being placed in the lab of an anguished mary. that's it behind his mom in her wedding dress and in a christmas photo. it wasn't always treated with the greatest of care. >> it actually fell off the wall. >> parents dropped it dusting it. prescribe to that i bounced a tennis ball off it a few times. >> he began protecting the painting and investigating its histor history. many american experts refuse to look eight so he took the work to lit fir extensive restoration and investigation. >> is there a chance it was done by a contemporary or ujdnderstu?
>> under a microscope, we found fingerprints. the results proved inconclusive. colbert believes there are more definitive finger prints. >> the tempura, layering, and finger prints are the same. >> the former air force pilot says e has other extensive documentation that it was a gift from the master to one of his friends. he traced ownership from her all the way to his great great great grandfather. williams wallace is a top michaelangelo expert. he claims it's from the big inner circle. >> there's no scientific way to
determine this. it's a matter of opinion by numerous scholars over time and unfortunately we have to wait. >> colbert says this has become his life's test. >> they can look at this all over again and when you asenl all of that, the documents, the painting itself, it only can point to one thing, the greatest artist of all time. michelangelo mads this. >> kober wanted michelangelo to get the credit for it. it's unusual for him to do something like this. >> let me ask you this. is it for sale? he wants michelangelo to get the credit ant money isn't an erb. >> think money would be a good
thing. >> andy warhol made a silk screen and it was in a locker. ahead, why mark zuckerberg and elon musk are at logger heads over artificial intelligence. you're watching "cbs this morning." america's best-selling brand. now with summer's hottest offer. get zero percent for seventy-two months plus an additional thousand on top of your trade-in. during the ford summer sales event get zero percent for seventy-two months plus an additional thousand on top of your trade-in. offer ends soon. essential for him, but maybe not for people with rheumatoid arthritis. because there are options. like an "unjection™". xeljanz xr. a once daily pill for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate did not work well. xeljanz xr can reduce pain, swelling and joint damage, even without methotrexate.
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that's a growing concern about a possible attempt to poison coyotes - in san francisco's glen canyon park. a woman says she found what appeared to be a large good morning, it's 8:25. i'm anne makovec. growing concern about a possible attempt to poison coyotes in san francisco's glen canyon park. a woman said she found what appeared to be a large amount of potentially taint chicken on the grass following an incident in a different neighborhood where a coyote killed a dog. in san jose, a court hearing is set for today for a 19-year-old suspect in the murder of an 88-year-old woman lovingly called miss flo. she was punched and kicked to the ground in her home last september after authorities say suspects broke into her home and demanded money. raffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning. 8:27. a crash no longer blocking lanes still causing a bad backup for drivers heading along northbound 280. this is right at highway 85 and you can see your travel time in the yellow now from the 680/101 about 20 minutes. "slow, stop, go" at the san mateo bridge an accident approaching the toll plaza. speeds drop right around 45 miles per hour. 880 has been pretty tough, as well. 20 minutes from 880 to 101 across the san mateo bridge. here's a live look 880 at paseo grande tracking delays from san
lorenzo to fremont. travel times show yellow speeds. bay bridge toll plaza, "slow, stop, go," number of problems on the upper deck, 23 minutes in the red from the maze into san francisco. roberta? >> thanks, jaclyn. and hi, everybody! let get to it and take a look at our live weather camera. the first stop is coit tower. telegraph hill. mostly cloudy skies. we had the fog, the low clouds and some heavy drizzle due to this very deep marine layer. this is how far inland that layer of clouds have streamed onshore all the way to the mount diablo area this morning. this is the view from mount vaca. now, meanwhile, our temperatures are in the 50s and 60s. later today, the clouds retreat to the beaches. we'll have clearing in pacifica but half moon bay, daly city, colma, a little bit of partial clearing at best. 90s thursday through tuesday.
a father showed some very quick reactions to save his baby as he walked out of the kitchen. the dad was holding his young child but didn't see another youngster walking -- oh, and he tripped over him. but he broke his fall with one arm and he held on to the baby with the other. nobody was hurt here. wait until mom sees that video. but dad came through. look at that. >> good for dad. good for baby. >> veriage guile. welcome back to "cbs this morning." let's take a look if the green room. hey, robert. big old billionaire smackdown between elon musk and mark zuckerberg. can't wait to hear what you
think about that. you want to weigh in just briefly? that's called a tease. charlie, you weigh in. you know them both. >> it would be really interesting. a lot of people talk about ai as a doomsday. elon musk is among those groups. on the other hand, there are people like mark zuckerberg who say it has enormous potential to change everything. >> and they're both speaking out. right now time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the wall street journal" reports on the state of good jobs in america. there are 30 million jobs that pay more than $35,000 a year for noncollege graduates, but there are 2 1/2 workers without i d diplomas for every one of those jobs. the states with the highest noncollege graduates are utah, connecticut, new jersey, and maryland. "the washington post" reports that elite families in north korea have unfettered access to the internet. according to western researchers, their digital habits are much like ours. north koreans check gmail and
facebook. they shop on sites like amazon. 65% of the overall traffic was devote toed to gaming and streaming. north koreans are also reaching the internet through access available in other countries. researchers say the regime appears to be conducts most of its malicious internet activity from abroad. "usa today" reports on a study that millennials are thinking ahead and planning for their retirement. about 82% of millennials are contributing to 401(k) plans. that is a higher rate than older age groups. 77% of gen x workers contribute 75%. prurp has apparently had enough of model chrissy teigen. last week she tweeted with this message, lol no one likes you. in a new tweet yesterday, teigen shared a screen grab showing the president had blocked her. she added, quote, after nine years of hating donald j. trump, telling him no one likes you was the last straw. teigen and her husband singer
john legend have long been critics of the president. she's feisty. >> she's very vocal on twitter. apparently donald trump has had enough. and so has chrissy teigen. so there you go. "the san francisco chronicle" looks at taco mode. this allows customers to stop at taco bell on their way home. this app shows nearby taco bell locations. the ride share company says many customers were asking drivers to make pit stops. taco bell may offer free food to lyft riders. testing starts tomorrow in southern california. i think this is a great idea. make it easy for you. two tech billionaires are clashing over the future of artificial intelligence. tesla founder elon musk warned that ai is a fundamental risk to the existence of human civilization. >> i keep sounding the alarm bell, but until people see robots going down the street killing people, they don't know how to react, you know, because it seems so ethereal. >> facebook ceo mark zuckerberg
criticized those comments without using musk's name during a facebook live broadcast from his backyard. >> i think that people who are naysayers and kind of try to drum up these doomsday scenarios are -- i just don't understand it. i think it's really negative. in some ways, i think it's pretty irresponsible. >> elon musk fired back yesterday. in a tweet, he said, quote, i've talked to mark about this. his understanding of the subject is limited. >> ouch. >> yes, take that, mark. neither facebook nor tesla responded to request for a comment. editor of "fast company" magazine is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> this is not a new debate among people who look at ai. >> yes, the machines are coming to get us. >> could they both be right? >> i think they're both right and they're both wrong. listen, when you talk about ai, people use a lot of words for this. artificial intelligence, machine learning, cognitive computing. we use different words to describe the same things.
sometimes we use the same words to describe different things. all this gets confusing in this way. when new technology comes along, people get anxious about it. there's fear. >> but lay out what some of elon musk's concerns are. i think they're legitimate. >> his concerns are that in the long run, there's going to be some intelligence that could crash systems. we could have wars that would be started. it's a very doomsday oriented scenario. you go back, though, in history, right, go back to the 1880s and you had thomas edison and george westinghouse fighting other the development of the electrical system. electrocution was going to kill people. so these things always happen. in the long lens of history, technology has always improved the human condition. the question is there's noise between here and there and how do we manage that situation. that's what musk is really pointing to. he believes we need more oversight and some kind of regulatory apparatus to make sure technology and ai develops.
>> there are people like bill gates and others who have said there is a warning unless we have regulation and monitoring. >> unless there's some way to do it. mark zuckerberg, one of the things he loves about technology and software is you can constantly improve it. if there's a problem, we'll fix it. that's sort of mark's approach to things. and that's kind of part of where their clash comes about. >> so you don't think that this is just two billionaires playing a game of whose is bigger. >> well, i think they have a clear difference of opinion that they're both enjoying using. but i do think there's a philosophical point of view that's specifically different. again, both of their businesses rely on ai. musk's as much as zuckerberg's. autonomous driving, self-driving cars, that is artificial intelligence, a version of it. so they both are invested in it. they both know -- and the genie is not going back in the bottle. >> and they're both too valuable. they have a healthy appraisal of their own intelligence. >> that's right. >> there's no question about
that. >> that's a very nice way to say it. >> they don't lack for confidence. >> when you look at the long lens of history when it comes to technology, what do you see? >> i don't see that technology makes our world worse. there's a lot of noise. there's a lot of dislocation, as i say, in this transition. but in the lens of history -- >> i think we're glossing over what are some of elon musk's concerns, which is that computers don't make moral decisions and that humans make moral decisions. that's part of his concern, that you -- am i right? >> yes, but i think the risks with ai are as much about what individuals and people in organizations and unintended consequences of this technology as much as what the machines might decide to do. >> both could be right. in the long term, without monitoring, it is possible elon is right and other people recognize you could have a bunch of robots that are smarter than a bunch of humans. >> then they begin decision making. >> we're a long way from those places. remember that elon musk is the guy who wants to, you know, have
us live on other planets. that may happen, but it's a long time until that happens. what do we put in place between here and there to make sure that this technology is used in an effective way? and that's really what elon is trying to encourage us to think about. >> well, they're both really smart guys. very successful. i think both are raising valid points. >> thank you, robert. great to have you here. >> really good to have you here at the table, always. charlie, did you hear, was on the late show with stephen colbert. >> that's what i was doing. >> we found out what's making him tick. >> since the last time we had you on here, you had heart surgery in february. are they building a bigger, better, indestructible charlie rose? >> a bionic man. i've got two artificial valves. i'm not sure what's next, but i'm ready. >> well, you're certainly tough as hell. we showed this video at the upfronts. can we show it again? ♪ get a local of charlie rose. >> i got a brand new ticker,
son. ♪ >> i say sign me up. >> you know how long it took me to do that? >> this year you were forced to take a break for the surgery. was that hard for you? >> well, it was necessary. so therefore, the doctor says, you got to do this. so i had a week in the hospital. they did the surgery. >> that's it, a week? >> yeah. >> they cracked the ribs. it's only a week? >> opened it up, went in there, and gave me a new valve. a cow valve. they say bovine. >> oh, a cow valve. it's a cow in you? >> it is. and the other one is a pig. so i've got a pig and a cow competing to send blood to my heart. >> i've often wondered why you start mooing for no reason. i did not know that until watching stephen last night. >> when we were talking about surfing, stephen said are you going to ask the pig and cow. i said, we'll hear a moo or oink. >> with you in a speedo.
i've seen that. it's quite attractive. >> gayle, really? tell us, when did you see that? >> we got to go to this commercial right now. >> we got to go, norah. >> are you going to tell me during the break? >> we got to go. >> do i get to see too? >> no. a record-breaking advocate with a hard-hitting approach to addiction therapy. a look at the unconventional method. >> it's a program designed to help extreme athletes to recover. coming up on "cbs this morning," how a world-class athlete and counselor is changing lives in the american who are these people?
lawmakers are looking at the opioid abuse. a world-class athlete is developing an unconventional approach, you could say, in wyoming by taking addicts outdoors. jeff glor looks at how exposing them to the elements can help. good morning. >> good morning. jackson hole is one f the most exclusive resort locations in the world. it's a destination for extreme wealth and athletes.
the combination of skiing, clieling, and hiking might be unparallel. but the hikes often lead thrill seekers to claim the same rush off the mountain. peapthe solution starts. and >> these are 40 pounds apiece. >> reporter: it's an unusual approach to an agonizing issue. by putting people's hearts under extreme pressure, ryan burke believes he can retrain their brain. >> this is not coddling. >> no. outpatient or addiction therapy in the past has been a lot of talk, let's sit around in the circle and chat about it. it's important, but it's more important to go out there and practice that skill under pressure, to know what your body feels like and to know what you're dealing with. >> reporter: burke is a world-class triathlete who holds records but he's not into
endorsements or sponsorships. he's dedicated his career to addiction counseling, pioneering an approach called mind strength. >> it's a mental fitness program that pairs athletes and addicts to get them to stay calm under pressure and put them under simulated exposure so they know what fear feels like, so when the time hits so when their life is actually on the line, whether it's the will derless, they can stay in control. >> the man about to climb a rock wall while wearing a blindfold is andrew shorts. a client of burke's, he grew up with him. his life went off track. >> that came from skiing and sort of transitioned to my partying and my drinking and getting into drug use. >> it was alcohol, opioids, heroin. a lot of people don't come back
from that. >> interesting. it's something to talk about now, you know, a couple of years later yochl u don't realize until you're in the thick of it and take a step back and say, you know, a year ago i was doing this, and now i'm here. >> now, three years sober, andrew shortsz is making his way back to competition with burke's help. mind strength does things like send people into cold lake water. ask them to hold their breath and tie a climber's knot under water. recovering addicts join to run blindfolded. balance on a ball and problem solve with a highly elevated heart rate. routines informed by burke's own life experience. >> you saw yourself at one point going down this road and you were able to pull yourselves out of it. >> yeah. when i started to see the
challenge of me, i'd say overdrinking you know, abusing on the cusp of addiction, i was on the board of having a very big problem. i pulled myself back. >> reporter: med taegs is another part of the program. two of burke's famous sayings is slower is faster and patience is progress. >> whether you're working in new york or in florida on a beach, we all have the ability. >> it's interesting. you're teaching people not to think. >> yeah, yeah. absolutely. >> to chill. >> quiet the brain. i use the analogy that everyone's on the surface and waves are really big, you have conflict in your life, but there's that quiet in your brain beneath the surface that wants to be calm. to bring people to that level makes for a higher quality of human being. >> burke ha lost friends and
clients to overdose which has more than tripled since 2005. the people we talked to say attitudes have shifted and what was once ignored are now being discussed widely. >> that's interesting. >> patience is progress. >> and slower is faster. >> and quieting the brain. >> i like him. >> and it seems to work. >> it does seem to work. >> and having purpose in planning. >> it looked like you were sitting in a painting. >> it's great. not much is better than the
this morning a cleanup effort is underway after a grass fire destroyed a barn in san jose's almaden valley. it started around good morning. i'm anne makovec. this morning a clean-up effort is under way after a grass fire destroyed a barn. this is in san jose's almaden valley. it started around 7 p.m. near the boulder ridge golf club, five acres burns, the cause is under investigation. police in palo alto are warning about a new phone scam. hackers are calling families claiming that they have their kidnapped son or daughter. they demand a ransom before the end of the call. police recommend trying to get a hold of the supposed kidnapping victim involved and then call the police. and you can expect a traffic mess near levi's stadium later today. more than 55,000 soccer fans are expected to pack the stands. it is the gold cup final match
8:57. we are getting multiple reports of a motorcycle accident. this is on the upper deck of the bay bridge right at the incline. here's a live look. this is the macarthur maze. things are starting to show some improvement from the eastshore freeway but traffic is stacking up again due to the crash. again westbound 80 just past the incline approaching treasure island. speeds drop right around 6 miles per hour. it's a slow ride heading into san francisco this morning likely to get much slower.
23 minutes from the maze into san francisco. hi, everybody. good morning! we do have some gray conditions, boy, the clouds so extensive and so deep this morning, we have heavy drizzle in san francisco. that's the view looking out towards coit tower but in san jose, you are overcast but starting to see a little bit of clearing just a hint of it. livermore in the low 60s. otherwise in the 50s. later today warmer just about everywhere except the immediate seashore where we're talking about 66 with some clearing in pacifica. but no chance of that in daly city or colma. 60s and 70s around the rim of the bay to the low and mid- to high 80s to the 90s inland. san jose at 84 degrees. that's spot on for this time of the year. and east bay numbers in the 80s and 90s. wind southwest 10 to 20. triple digits thursday through tuesday. whoa!
you're not taking these. hey, hey, hey! you're not taking those. whoa, whoa! you're not taking that. come with me. you're not taking that. you're not taking that. you're not taking that. mom, i'm taking the subaru. don't be late. even when we're not there to keep them safe, our subaru outback will be. (vo) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru.
wayne: ah-oo! jonathan: it's a trip to ireland! hello, wayne mcbrady! wayne: oops, i'm naughty. jonathan: it's a new motorcycle! - (cheering) jonathan: omg. wayne: come on, brother, let's do it! - (cheering) wayne: what?! tiffany: wake up! wayne: if you're having a good time, say yeah! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal!" now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: what's up, america? welcome to "let's make a deal," i'm wayne brady. let's do it. three people, let's go, three of you. let's see, three people, three people. lady, you right there. you, you right there, yes, ma'am, come on. let's see, let's see. let's go over here. the lady, christina! christina, come on over here. the scarecrow. everybody else, have a seat for me. welcome to the show, ladies. come on over here, cindy, you're going to stand right there.
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