tv CBS This Morning CBS July 20, 2018 7:00am-9:01am PDT
nice for baseball. >> have a great weekend. cbs this morning is coming up next. have a great day. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's friday, july 20th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." video reveals the terrifying moment before a duck boat filled with tourists capsized near branson, missouri. at least 13 people are dead. we'll talk to the owner of the duck boat about what went wrong. tornadoes in central iowa tear the tower off a courthouse and rip through homes. we're at the scene where people say they've never seen such damage. president trump doubled down on russia, by inviting vladimir putin to washington for a second
summit. the news caught many by surprise, including the president's own director of national intelligence. >> say that again. plus, cbs news goes undercover to investigate a scheme that pays struggling opoid addicts hundreds of dollars in cash to get a surgical implant that promises to curb the cravings. instagram is turning into a modern day travel agent. we'll show you why so many travelers are using social media to plan their vacations and the most popular destinations. but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> oh, my god. >> oh, it's going under. it's going under. >> yes. >> a duck boat. more than 30 people were on board when a powerful storm hit the lake. >> a very traumatic experience for everyone involved. >> oh, my god. there just went a house. >> tornadoes ravaged several towns in iowa. >> buildings flattened.
debris everywhere. >> several people were injured. >> it's an absolute disaster. >> a baby in florida still alive thanks to a good samaritan. the woman found a baby inside a hot car. >> we avoided a disaster. >> the tone which was relatively conciliatory for what some people say is an animated -- is there something underlying that? >> no, i have nothing to do with russia. >> the wildfires are burning out west, scorching at least ten states. >> hopefully we come home to something. >> all that -- >> after he groped her at a restaurant, a georgia waitress took matters into her own hands and slammed the man to the ground. >> and all that matters. >> the president tweeted the summit was a great success, i look forward to our second meeting so we can start implementing some of the many things discussed. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the white house has announced on twitter that vladimir putin is coming to the white house in the fall. >> say that again. >> president trump apparently
blindsided top intelligence chief dan coats. >> vladimir putin -- >> did i hear you -- >> yeah, yeah. >> okay. >> yeah. >> that's going to be special. welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell's off this morning. bianna golodryga is here with us at the table. as you wake up in the west, we've got terrible news. more victims have been recovered from a boat disaster near the tourist haven of branson, missouri. 13 people are known to be dead after a tour boat capsized and sank on table rock lake during a powerful thunderstorm. some of the victims are young children. >> 31 people were on the boat when it went under last night. police say four of them are still missing.
now, latest developments on the search in branson. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. passengers on a nearby show boat watched in horror as the lake swallowed the duck boat whole along with everyone on board. >> oh, no. >> look at that. >> they should have never came out here. >> reporter: fierce winds whip over the lake. horrified witnesses watch a pair of duck boats struggle to stay above the crashing waves. cell phone video from inside one boat shows the rough conditions on board. this boat made it safely to shore. but it is the other boat that sinks, captured on video, moments before it capsizes. >> oh, no. >> oh, my god. >> oh, it's going under. >> we have a report of a duck that has sank completely. they have lost sight of it. >> anybody that can read me, i need a rope on the bow. >> reporter: workers on the nearby show boat scrambled to help emergency crews get the 31 passengers out of the water. the first responders can be
scene giving first aid to children. rescue boats and dive teams searched late into the night for survivors. >> what a storm today on table rock. >> reporter: video shows the power of the storm as it hit the lake. around the time the boat sank, wind gusts of 63 miles per hour were recorded nearby. >> i believe it was caused by the weather, yes. >> reporter: stone county sheriff doug rader says the search for survivors is not over. >> we do have some people still missing. it's going to be a challenging night and tomorrow. >> reporter: president trump tweeted his deepest sympathies to the friends and families of the victims calling the accident tragedy. just devastating. >> it is devastating. partly because the video is so horrifying. and so graphic. because you can physically see people in that boat. >> every time you see the video, you think, get them help. it reexcites the -- >> so close to the shore. that's also very tough. thank you very much, kenneth, for joining us this morning.
jim pattison jr. is the owner of ride the ducks. he joins us now on the phone from branson. good morning. >> good morning. >> i know this is a difficult, terrible painful day for you and your company and devastating to the lives that were lost so we really appreciate you taking the time right now. can you tell us what are you hearing from your team about what went wrong? >> well, we don't -- we don't know. first of all, it is absolutely devastating. our hearts and prayers go out to everyone that's been affected. and this business has been operating for 47 years and we've never had an incident like this or anything close to it. to the best of our knowledge, and we don't have a lot of information right now, but there was a -- it was a fast-moving storm. it came out of basically nowhere is sort of the analysis i've got. >> should the boat have been on the water, mr. pattison? weren't the weather reports
calling for bad weather? >> well, not -- it didn't show that. it was apparently -- it was moving at a higher rate of speed from what this is a cbs news special report. i'm gayle king with john dickerson in new york. we're about to get a report on a rescue and recovery operation of a duck boat tragedy in arizona. they just approached the microphone. >> the boat sank in table rock, arizona last night after a thunderstorm. two more victims were recovered after daybreak. >> table rock lake is just outside branson, the well-known tour area in missouri. let's go to the stone county sheriff. >> we recovered bodies last
night. our dive team is going back into the water this morning to try to recover the four we still have missing. again, it's been a long night, and it's been a very trying night, and please keep all of our families involved and all of our first responder personnel in your thoughts and prayers. >> thank you very much. first of all, i want for all of missourians to know our thoughts and prayers are with the families and the victims in this tragic event that's occurred down here. needless to say, it's -- the things that have occurred in the last 24 hours, the heartfelt, sad occasion, a lot of people involved. a lot of families involved that are down here on vacation trying to enjoy time and end up in an incident like this. i want to thank all the responders thavt have been down
here, i want to thank the sheriff, i want to thank the city of branson, the dive team that's still in the water. i know the coast guard is here. there are multiple agencies that have come together to try to help with this tragic event to bring some sort of conclusion to it. needless to say, again, myself and the first lady, our thoughts and prayers right now are with these family members that are here, who are going to have to deal with this tragedy. we as a state will do everything within my powers to make sure they all have the resources here they need to come to a conclusion on this incident and to finish with the investigation of this tragedy, that we know what the outcome of it was and what those results will be. but right now our main focus of all of us should be, and across this country, should be our thoughts and our prayers should be with the members that have been involved, the family members out there, the family members in the hospital, and the
family members getting here to safely be reunited with the members that are here. with that i'm going to turn it back over to the sheriff to let him answer some more questions, but the main thing i wanted to say this morning, the state of missouri is going to do everything within our powers to make sure we supply the resources needed to deal with this. and two, i ask all missourians for their thoughts and prayers for the vic is timz tims of thi incident. >> i also wanted to thank the personnel of branson bell. as well as chateau. we've had an outpouring of love and support throughout the country and we appreciate that. the hirsch and family properties do not own the ducks. i know i've seen that on some media outlets, but they do not own the ducks. we can dispel that rumor right now. we'll take a few questions. >> you've been talking with them
and say they've been cooperating. do you have any idea of the cause yet? >> it's too early in the investigation. the coast guard is here investigating. ntsb will also be -- they'll be helping ntsb in an investigation. that will be up to them to decide. >> there was a very large storm system that came from the north. do you know whether the captain and staff checked the forecast before setting out on the lake? >> i do not have any idea. >> were the owners the survivors? >> the owners? >> the owners, the operators. >> they were not the owners. there was a captain on the boat. >> did they survive? >> the captain did survive. >> did the driver survive? >> no, ma'am. >> what can you tell us about the victims? >> as far as -- >> age range?
>> right now -- >> that's the latest from branson, missouri, and chris van cleave has been covering this story from washington. chris. >> good morning. >> john, you know, this is the latest in what has been a series of deadly duck boat accidents. you go back to 1999, 13 people died when one sank in arkansas. more recently, of course, we think to 2015 and that deadly crash of a duck boat when it collided with a bus on a bridge in seattle. you had several fatalities there. five people killed there. 2010 a stalled duck boat collided with a freighter on the delaware river in pennsylvania. that killed two people. boston in 2017 actually increased their safety oversight and regulations around duck boats after two accidents on land resulted in fatalities in 2016. you know, these boats were designed back in world war ii to transport troops on land and on water, and then they have been
modified over the years to be tourist vehicles. one of the criticisms of them is the driver sits 10 to 12 feet off the bow, so there is a lot of visibility issues. of course, the ntsb is still en route. that will be the next step in all of this. john? >> kris, it's so heartbreaking. we've heard from the ntsb sand 3 people are dead and three people still missing on that boat tragedy. coverage will continue on the day. watch it at cbs news.com. >> there will also be a complete wrap-up tonight on the cbs evening news. many of you will now return to "cbs this morning." >> this has been a cbs special report. i'm with gayle king, cbs new york.
welcome back to cbs this morning. we have other developing weather stories to bring you. several iowa cities slammed by a series of destructive tornadoes. the national weather service received reports of 27 tornadoes yesterday. at least 17 people are injured. dean reynolds is in marshalltown, iowa, where there's severe damage. dean, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the residents here in marshalltown were given about a 45-minute warning that a 100-mile-an-hour tornado was approaching. and looking around the city this morning, it's a wonder that no one was seriously hurt. the wind blew the spire right off the top of the clock tower. the tornado carved a path through main street. across central iowa yesterday, people watched in amazement as
violent tornadoes ripped through their towns. >> oh, my god. honey, get inside. there just went a house. >> wow. >> reporter: in altoona, a pair of tornadoes tag teamed the destruction. in pella, this tornado destroyed parts of the corporation's manufacturing plant. seven employees were injured. the company's president jason andringa. >> there is significant structural damage and personal property damage across the campus. >> reporter: andringa, an iowa native, was overcome with emotion. >> yes, we certainly are going to rebuild and we're going to come back stronger than ever. >> reporter: as the dust settled elsewhere, residents emerged to evaluate the damage. cars crushed. buildings destroyed. streets littered with debris. >> i know a lot of business owners here on main street. the bike shop lost their third floor. it's a disaster. >> right now, we're in the assessment stage. trying to block off critical
streets that are damaged or power lines down. so we're just out trying to protect people at this point. >> reporter: captain brian patterson of the marshaltown police department. >> i've lived in this town for 25 years and i've never seen anything like this before. >> reporter: the clean-up here is well under way but the power's still out. to this city of about 27,000 people. as they total up the damages this morning and count their blessings. >> dean reynolds, thanks. president trump wants to have a second round of talks with russian president vladimir putin in washington this fall. the trump administration is in its fourth day of damage control after the president's meeting with putin in finland. weijia jiang is at the white house with new information about that summit. weijia, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, john. last night, secretary of state mike pompeo said presidents trump and putin made progress on a number of issues. russia says it's already
prepared to implement agreements, but a white house official tells cbs news the only deal actually reached was to have a second summit. meanwhile, the president's own leader of the intelligence community says he's still in the dark. >> we have some breaking news. the white house has announced on twitter that vladimir putin is coming to the white house in the fall. >> say that again. >> reporter: president trump's own director of national intelligence, dan coats, was clearly shocked to find out the president had invite the putin to washington for a second meeting. >> did i hear you? >> yeah, yeah. >> okay. >> yeah. >> that's going to be special. >> reporter: coats said he has no idea what the president and putin talked about during their one on one, which coats believed should not have been private. >> if you asked me, how that
ought to be conducted, i would have suggested a different way. >> there was a progress made on a handful of fronts. >> reporter: last night, secretary of state mike pompeo fired back at criticism that the president appeared weak for meeting with putin on monday. >> the president understand s precisely who we're dealing with in russia. >> reporter: interviewing 12 russians accused of interfering in the 2016 election, in exchange for allowing his investigators to question american citizens, including former u.s. ambassador to moscow, michael mcfaul, and american financier william browa browder. on thursday, the white house walked back the president's remark. now saying he disagrees with putin's proposal. browder, a longtime critic of putin, says the reversal does not go far enough. >> he needs to be much more explicit how this is never going to happen. >> reporter: after the white house backtracked on the initial
remarks, the senate unanimously voted against allowing russians to interview u.s. officials. putin reportedly told russian diplomats he also proposed to president trump a referendum to help resolve the conflict in eastern ukraine, but pentagon officials say they have not received any new guidance and existing law makes it illegal for the u.s. to work with russia there. gayle. >> all right, got it,
cbs news went undercover to see how addicts are being paid hundreds of dollars to undergo surgery that promises to curb cravings. >> ahead, why doctors are billing tens of thousands of dollars for each procedure. you're watching "cbs this morning." touch shows how we really feel. but does psoriasis ever get in the way? embrace the chance of 100% clear skin with taltz. up to 90% of those with moderate to severe psoriasis had a significant improvement of their psoriasis plaques. most people were still clearer after one year. with taltz, 4 out of 10 even achieved completely clear skin. don't use if you're allergic to taltz. before starting, you should be checked for tuberculosis. taltz may increase risk of infections and lower your ability to fight them. tell your doctor if you have an infection, symptoms, or received a vaccine or plan to. inflammatory bowel disease can happen with taltz, including worsening of symptoms. serious allergic reactions can occur. ready for a chance at 100% clear skin?
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backed up in san mateo county... after a semi truck overturned on highway 92. y this morning in the eastbound good morning, it's 7:26. i'm kenny choi. right now, traffic is still backed up in san mateo county after this semi truck overturned on highway 92. that crash happened early this morning in the eastbound lanes near skyline boulevard. all lanes now open. a ribbon-cutting ceremony is planned this morning in monterey county to celebrate the re-opening of a stretch of the pacific coast highway. today's festivities are set to start around 11 a.m. and according to "the examiner," proposed tax on marijuana businesses in san francisco is expected to advance next week when the board of supervisors votes. if passed, the measure will be added to the november ballot. stay with us; a look at traffic and weather in just a
good morning. time now, 7:27. all lanes are clear along highway 92 between 280 and highway 35. skyline boulevard. after an accident earlier this morning had shut it down in both directions. traffic is flowing freely in both directions on 101. this is right near sfo. if you have a flight to catch for your getaway friday, good news. no delays along that stretch of highway. but we are tracking some slowdowns and some fog heading across the golden gate bridge. let's check in with neda on the forecast. >> fog is definitely in that forecast on this friday morning. look at those clouds out there. "salesforce tower" camera showing the tops of the clouds. here's another view from our sutro camera. and coit tower definitely looking gray right behind that. but at least you can see the top of the coit tower. 57 degrees in san francisco. livermore 64. our afternoon highs for inland locations, in the low 90s. hot through the period.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. president trump said he may implement 25% of tariffs on imported cars and parts made in europe and mexico if officials there did not agree to what he calls a fair auto deal next week. critics say the move could devastate the auto industry. a study finds tariffs could slash u.s. vehicle sales by $2 million and wipe out nearly 715,000 jobs. the average price of a new import could go up by nearly $7,000. salmonella outbreak linked
to raw turkey has hit 26 states. 90 people have fallen ill and 40 of them were hospitalized. the cdc says they reported eating or preparing various turkey products. the outbreak strain has also been found in live turkeys and may be widespread. health officials say illnesses go back as far as november 2017. they waited to alert the public because a single source has not been identified. >> i'm curious about why people are eating raw turkey. >> they touch it when it's raw and then put their hand to mouth or something. >> always watch your hand, be careful. wells fargo reportedly is refunding tens of millions of dollars to customers. the bank apparently charged thousands of customers monthly fees for add-on services they did not agree to or understand. they include products like identity theft protection, pet insurance and home warranties. wells fargo spokesperson says the bank will, quote, make things right with customers.
this is the bank's second sales scandal in the past two years. a construction project for a new school near houston has turned into a teachable moment itself. after building work uncovered human remains from a disturbing period of texas history. archaeologists say the site was the burial ground for almost 100 african-americans after the civil war. they're believed to be prisoners who were forced to work on plantations. meg oliver is at the burial site in sugarland, texas. meg, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the construction site behind me is proceeding with caution ever since the first remains were found back here in april. just this week, archaeologists confirmed the discovery of 95 graves. roughly 50 of which have been exhumed. archaeologists believe the remains found at this construction site may be those of african-american prisoners forced into hard labor after the civil war. >> we're looking at what are called stress markers.
when you do heavy labor over and over and over again, it actually changes the bone. >> reporter: found in what appears to be wooden caskets, all but one of the remains so far are male. they range in age from 14 to 70. scientists also uncovered artifacts from the era including bricks and chains. >> some of them have swivels on them that were more than likely utilized in chain gangs. >> reporter: early analysis indicates the prisoners were part of a convict leasing program. it allows plantations to use unpaid inmates who might have been imprisoned for minor infractions like loitering. many suffered from extreme health problems. this historian had warned school officials not to build on the sugarland site. believing graves would be found. you went to the grave site 1
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♪ a cbs news investigation uncovered a medical scheme that targets opoid addicts. more than 600,000 people in the u.s. struggle with opioids. the president signed legislation this year that devoted more than $3 billion to fight opoid abuse. some recruiters are using cash apps like ven mode to pay addicts to get a surgical implant that promises to curb opoid cravings.
doctors then bill insurance companies thousands of dollars for the procedure. cbs evening news anchor jeff glor talked to one mother whose son fell victim to the scheme. >> he said from the very first time i used heroin, the very first time, he said, i was hooked. >> reporter: in march 2016, debbie berry got a text from her 22-year-old son brennan that no mother wants to receive. >> he texted me and said i have a drug problem, mama, i'm in trouble. >> reporter: desperate to help her son, berry got him into treatment in california. one day he called her from a doctor's office to tell her he'd found something to help. >> he said, i'm going to get an implant put in. i'm here with them and they've done a precertification that the insurance -- your insurance will pay for it. >> reporter: it was an naltrexone transplant. a small pellet inserted near the abdomen. it releases medication that blocks the brain's opoid receptors. if he used heroin, he would not be able to feel the effects.
>> he was so adamant about how much it would help him. >> reporter: did you know he was getting paid for it? >> i absolutely did not know he was getting paid for it. >> reporter: a cbs news investigation has found vulnerable addicts like brennan berry are being paid hundreds, sometimes thousands of dollars in cash, to get this 30-minute outpatient procedure. >> you doesn't give a drug addict cash money. >> reporter: industry insiders tell us doctors can make up to $30,000 for each simple surgery. the money is so good, some doctors hire marketers and some of those marketers employ recruiters who lure patients with cash. we find a recruiter calling himself carter on craig's list. oh, hey, i was looking for carter. and we arranged to meet him at a hollywood grocery store posing as a potential patient. he told us the implant had saved his life. >> i had a heroin addiction about four years ago. and i was on and off but i'm a little bit over a year clean now, like, because of the
implant. >> reporter: as long as insurance would cover it, he'd pay us cash too to get one. >> i will pay you 750 for that. >> reporter: he told us he'd get us the cash the day of the surgery either by hand or cash payment app. >> i can bring it to you. i can bring it to you. that, venmo, cash app. >> reporter: he showed us a payment he made to a patient the day before. >> she got an implant, but she just didn't know any better so -- >> oh, you're all right. yeah, yeah, yeah. >> i always say rent. yeah if you, like, look at my vendo, you'll see how much people i pay rent to. >> reporter: he pointed to a doctor in beverly hills who he claims made a lot of money doing the procedures. >> dr. randy rosen. >> reporter: the same doctor, it turns out who did berry's implant surgery. >> excuse me, doctor? >> reporter: rosen declined our request for an interview. >> we've been wanting to talk to you about why patients are being
paid to get surgeries. >> reporter: through his attorney, dr. rosen told us he has nothing to do with that craigslist ad and he has no idea who carter is. >> this is private property, you guys are foot allownot allowed >> reporter: they have tore sign this form stating they have not been paid to get the implants. as for brennan berry, three months after getting his, he overs doed, after taking heroin mixed with fentanyl. >> he was gone when i got here. >> reporter: you saw him struggle with this? >> you have to fight every day not to use or not to drink. they say it's one day at a time but it's every second of every day. and he did. he fought it. >> reporter: after he died, debbie berry learned her son was paid $1,000 to get the implant. >> you don't pay somebody to have surgery. you don't prey on vulnerable people who are trying their hardest to stay alive and have a real life again.
>> reporter: dr. rosen's clinic bill eed debbie berry's insuran $59,000 for the surgery. rosen's attorney did not tell us whether the doctor hires marketers. >> your heart just breaks for debbie, knowing what they went through. brennan started using three months after the surgery. so does this procedure even work? >> well, so the implant it supposed to work for about three months. he ended up overdosing just about three months after. when the effects would have been wearing off. you can't make a direct link necessarily between the implant and his death but, again, this is when the effects of it would have been potentially wearing off. in terms of debbie berry, it has destroyed her world. she is understandably consumed with grief. speaking out now. as other members are and other family members who have had this happen to them because they want to prevent this from happening. from everything we've seen this is an epidemic in southern california right now. it's becoming a much bigger problem in many other areas. it's something not a lot of
people are talking about. >> you were contacted by so many families too, unbelievable. >> you see the way -- you try and get help and it creates other problems. >> yes. >> thank you very much. >> congratulations on a busy week too. back here and scotland and the president. >> thank you. good to be here. next, a look at the morning's other headlines, alcohol based mouthwash burns.
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or have flu-like symptoms or sores, have had cancer, or develop any new skin growths, or if anyone in your house needs or recently had a vaccine. alert your doctor of new or worsening problems, including headaches, seizures, confusion and vision problems. these may be signs of a rare, potentially fatal brain condition. some serious allergic reactions can occur. do not take stelara® if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. man: are you fed up with crohn's symptoms following you? talk to your doctor today, and learn how janssen can help you explore cost support options. remission can start with stelara®. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines for you. "the wall street journal" reports hundreds of immigrant children are eligible to reunited with their parents after being separated at the border. more than 2,500 children aged 5 to 17 were separated. according to the trump
administration about 1,500 have been approved for reunification with their parents. more than 900 kids have not been approved yet. the court filing says at least 364 have been reunited so far. the government faces a deadline of next thursday to reunite all of the separated children. "the new york times" reports officials confirm asbestos was in a steam pipe that exploded in manhattan. it produced a white geyser of smoke and debris. there were no serious injuries. there is concern, though, over whether asbestos entered nearby buildings through air conditioning systems. officials will determine when they will be able to enter those buildings. 49 were evacuated. about 500 people were displaced. the hollywood reporter says the president of paramount television was fired over inappropriate comments. in an internal memo, the ceo of paramount pictures said amy powell was fired for remarks that were inconsistent with company values. the memo said multiple employees raised concerns about the
comments which reportedly included racially charged language. sources say paramount considered disciplinary measures but decided to fire powell after she denied the allegations. and "variety" reports that hamilton creator lin-manuel miranda is making his director debut. he starred in a stage production of "tick tick boom" in 2013. he said it solidified his drive to hone his own voice as a playwrig playwrig playwright. thing he'll do a good job. >> i think he's going to knock it out of the park. an office manager exposed a michigan doctor who gave chemotherapy to patients who didn't have cancer. ahead, attorney and former judge alex speaks to the former employee would blew the whistle.
>> patients were given chemotherapy when they didn't have cancer. >> it's david versus goliath. >> i was going up against a very powerful doctor. >> would you blow the whistle? >> my job was at stake, even my own personal safety. i had to make it stop. >> whistleblower. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." at stake. >> that's "whistle-blower" coming up on "cbs this morning." the emotions that bring us together shouldn't drive us apart. but when you experience sudden, frequent, uncontrollable episodes of laughing or crying that are exaggerated or simply don't match how you feel, it can often lead to feeling misunderstood. this is called pseudobulbar affect, or pba. a condition that can occur from brain injury or certain neurologic conditions like stroke or dementia. nuedexta can make a difference by significantly reducing pseudobulbar affect episodes. tell you doctor about medicines you take.
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metastatic breast cancer is relentless, but i'm relentless too. mbc doesn't take a day off, and neither will i. and i treat my mbc with new everyday verzenio- the only one of its kind that can be taken every day. in fact, verzenio is a cdk4 & 6 inhibitor for postmenopausal women with hr+, her2- mbc, approved, with hormonal therapy, as an everyday treatment for a relentless disease. verzenio + an ai is proven to help women have significantly more time without disease progression, and more than half of women saw their tumors shrink vs an ai. diarrhea is common, may be severe, and may cause dehydration or infection. before taking verzenio, tell your doctor if you have fever, chills, or other signs of infection. verzenio may cause low white blood cell counts, which may cause serious infection that can lead to death. serious liver problems can occur. symptoms may include tiredness, loss of appetite, stomach pain, and bleeding or bruising more easily than normal.
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premiums... under "covered california"... are set to increase by an average of 8- point-7 percent next year. good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. health insurance premiums under "covered california" are set to increase by an average of 8.7% next year. in the bay area, the largest increases will affect alameda and san francisco counties at 9.4%. premiums are projected to go up an average of 16% in the monterey bay area. "covered california" says that the increases would have been lower if the trump administration had not eliminated the penalty for people who don't carry insurance coverage. a large wildfire west of yosemite national park continues to burn this morning. the ferguson fire has scorched now more than 21,000 acres in
mariposa county. cal fire says that it is just 7% contained. and a stretch of highway 140 remains closed because of this fire. we'll have an update on traffic and weather in just a moment. lty fries, smothered in cheese and guacamole. plus your choice of carne asada, chorizo, or chipotle chicken for just 3 bucks. so tonight, kick the party in your mouth up a notch with jack's new $3 sauced & loaded fries. our hot and salty fries, smothered in cheese and guacamole. plus your choice of carne asada, chorizo, or chipotle chicken
for just 3 bucks. so tonight, kick the party in your mouth up a notch with jack's new $3 sauced & loaded fries. he good morning, it's 7:57. we are tracking an overturned vehicle along southbound 680 just past 580. it's starting to slow things down for folks making their way along southbound 680 just beyond 580 at this point. the dublin-pleasanton interchange. slow in the yellow through oakland northbound to the maze and foggy across the golden gate bridge. foggy on the richmond/san rafael and all of your spans. so please be careful out there. neda has the forecast. >> these clouds are thick this morning. except for parts of the south bay. san jose clear. very gray out there. hot through the period. what about him?
at your local mercedes-benz dealer. mercedes-benz. the best or nothing. 2018. after a tumultuous week for the president, we'll review. and a prehistoric treasure in ireland. we visit the remains of what's described as a wooden stonehenge. a boat disaster near the tou tourist haven of branson, missouri. >> people watched in horror as
the lake swallowed the duck boat along with everyone on board. >> i want everyone to know that our thoughtses and prayers are with the families and victims. >> this is the latest in what have been a series of deadly duck boat accidents. the ntsb is enru route. there was only a few minutes warning that a deadly tornado was approaching. it's a miracle no one was hurt. the president's own reader of the intelligence community says he's still in the dark. mama's going to teach her sons how to dive into the swimming pool. she jumps in. and then the big brother jumps in. and then the younger one didn't have any form.
>> talk about a belly flopping baby. oh, man. > >> we all know about old school. poor little kid. we begin with a terrible story from missouri. divers have found two more bodies this morning from a deadly boat accident near branson. that brings the death toll to 15. the headline is duck boat foundered on table rock lake and then it capsized and sank. >> the tour boat operator says wereeather rolled in faster hurt. xpected. the national weather service reported wind gusts of more than 60 miles an hour. in other news, the white house says planning is under way is another meeting between president trump and russian resident vladimir putin this fall in washington. as pcomes as president obama's
secretary of state john kerry is denouncing this week's helsinki summit as indefensible. ble.ohn kerry spoke with face the nation moderator margaret brennan about his up coming book, "every day is extra." he was asked about the summit. >> i found it one of the most disgraceful, rationalable kowtowing to a foreign president that anyone has ever witnessed. it wasn't just that it was a kind of surrender, it's because kowtowinggerous. prespresident stood there and did not defend our country, he stood there and did not defend nottruth, he did not defend the facts. teenagerenger, here's what's dangerous. dscause it sends a message to aresident putin and to the rest of the world that the president thehe united states, leader of he free world really doesn't the a handle on what he's doing ad that he doesn't, you know, he doesher what the facts are
or he won't accept the facts. >> so you don't buy his walk back. don'ton't buy his walk back one second. and by the way -- >> margaret brennan is with us wom washington. washingtning, margaret. >> good morning. >> what do we know about now this second summit that's been announced by the white house? thehe meeting was the message. the white house says the only theement that was made was to hold another meeting this time in washington. ime e was no break through deal in helsinki to end the war in syria or to counter t-president trump didn't hammer out the nuclear arms agreement that he said he wanted. but those will be topics in the fall. the message seems to be in case caere was any doubt that president donald trump is ending the obama era policy for
violating international law. ofand there also doesn't seem to be any talk about using russia as a counter weight to erina. there's been talk about that weight before, but the president didn't come out afterwards. was this the agree uponed upon plan or was this an improvisation by the president, the idea of a second summit? >> there had been follow on talks to have this nuclear arms agreement result in a path to extend the so-called new s.t.a.r.t. deal, but at the presidential level, it was a bit hels surprise. president trump told reporters vladiminki that he held a hard line on the war in syria and he made some clear insistence here that the u.s. isn't going to withdraw u.s. troops until iranian backed forces do. the is what he's telli ining h .eople. but only the people in the room really know, the two men
themselves, the two leaders know only was discussed and what was suggested. so the agreement doesn't really eine up with what the russians ay are various ideas and proposals that were agreed upon. >> margaret, the top yntelligence official was clearly confused about what was done in real time. > the director of national astelligence, he looked gob smacked, that was an awful position for him to be in, he runs several different intelligence agencies. intell he's not planning a state visit, of at this point, after the summit, you would have thought he received a debrief on what eceiveed in that meeting with ief inir putin, considering the number of issues that touch hiss po portfolio, the par in syria and so it was surprising. >> we >> we should note that russia hat surprised by that invitation
and that they are considering the invitation. s margaret will also talk with senators marco rubio, bernie sanders and lindsay graham. that's face the nation, margaret's got a busy show on sunday right here on cbs. s busine, ahead, jonathan reveals the mystery behind g onent markings cropping up in afarmer's field. >> an archeological treasure has been uncovered
♪ ♪ in europe, this summer, the drought and a high flying drone has unveiled an ancient treasure. jonathan traveled to new grange ireland to investigate it's sudden appearance. >> reporter: good morning, what farmers consider a curse, archaeologists are calling a blessing. that drought revealed what can only be seen from a bird's-eye view. and if you look closely across this field of wheat, you can
likely see several dark markings in the shape of a perfect circle. they're not extra terrestrial, but they are a gaeteway to another world. in a farmer's wheat field, a drone captured this just over a week ago. a perfect circle as wide as 1 1/2 football field. >> what went through your mind. >> my first thought was what's going on there, what is it? >> reporter: it is not -- it's a community center built around 5,000 years ago. it's similar to evening land's famous stonehenge, this irish version was likely built using wood to create two fence like
structures. aven aven after thousands of years, they -- >> they knew what thaeey were doing and if we tried to do it using our tools, it would take an awful lot longer. >> like this ancient burial site with remnants of ne-yo -- neolitic art. >> it's in many ways a time capsule? >> yes. >> reporter: last week, remnants of a ghost town and world war ii airfield were discovered. >> it amazing that took it a drought to unlock this secret, do you wonder what other secrets are out there? >> out there hidden in plain
sight. >> reporter: rain is in the forecast, meaning this treasure chest will be closed again for now. there it's a lot more news ahead, meet the whistle blower who expose a michigan doctor giving chemotherapy to patient who is didn't have cancer. and a wait treads who served up some self-defense when she was robbed at a restaurant. and find out how instagram photos are influencing how we spend our vacation. landscapes are shared when on vacation. you're watching "cbs this morning." freshly made dressing. clean food that looks this good. delivered to your desk. now delivering to home or office. panera. food as it should be.
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a michigan office manager risked his career to expose a doctor who gave chemotherapy to patient who is did not have cancer. the doctor gave unnecessary treatments to more than 500 patients at a detroit air cancer center. in tonight's episode of the cbs news series "whistle blower" the host talks to the former office manager who expose the man responsible for this. >> i couldn't believe what was in front of me. i couldn't believe what i was seeing. >> reporter: george took a new job in 2011. >> i was an office manager for an oncology practice. >> dr. fadda had a thriving practice in detroit. but within two years, one of the other oncologists and two practitioners announced they were leaving. carache confronted that otheren
co -- oncologist. >> i asked him, you're leaving, can i ask why? >> dr. fada was giving chemotherapy to people who didn't have cancer. >> i heard he was one of the best there is. >> i'm dr. fareed fada with michigan oncology. >> dr. fada did a bone marrow biopsy. >> he said you've got bone cancer, a bone destroys disease. >> he began monthly chemotherapy infusions. >> i became weak, stick to my stomach, tired all the time, i couldn't walk anymore. the chemotherapy eventually ruined all my teeth. >> reporter: so he went to another encome gist. >> he side my buy y up s by yop
showed that i didn't have cancer. >> we have heard a lot of strange stories about fraud, but that one was beyond fraud. it was cruel, it was criminal, it was risking people with poison. >> david herring wasted no time. he called the department of justice. >> without a doubt, this is the fastest and most intense lawsuit i have ever handled in this area. >> george karachi was willing to put everything on the line. >> my job, my livelihood, even my own personal safety. i didn't look at it as a job anymore, i looked at it as people inside a burning building, i had to make it stop,
and i had to make it stop quickly. >> good morning to you, allen. kind of despicable behavior, how could he get away with this for so long without anybody knowing? >> with doctors, there's little or no oversight and so people don't know much about what he's doing. he was providing chemotherapy in his own office, in the likelihood that he did go to the hospital, he was after 6:00 p.m., so nobody would be questioning his medical decisions. so over a very short period of time he subjected over 550 patients to unnecessary treatment. >> why? money? why? >> just greed, total unadu unadulterated greed, pocketing money and ruining lives. >> this is the lowest of the low. >> i have been a police officer, i've been an attorney, i've been a judge, i have seen just about
everything and this still blows my mind. >> that he would do it himself in his office, poisoning and watching it happen. >> despicable really applies. >> thank you. there you go. whistle blower airs tonight at 8:00 p.m., 7:00 central right here on cbs. a new airbus jet might be walled a whale of a plane and not just for it's size, ahead the massive and strange looking new cargo plane. new evidence a four-day workweek shows benefits at home and in the office. you're watching cbs this morning. ing." four-day b workweek shows the benefits at home and at the office. you're watching "cbs this morning."
massive wings of a wide bodied jed. they can care the equivalent of 35 u-s senator kamala harris has unveiled a proposal... that would give federal tax credits to households that spend good morning, it's 8:25. kamala harris proposes to give federal income deductions for renters. it would benefit families earning $125,000 a year. and the national football league and the players association are working to resolve the issue of player protests during the national anthem. the nfl is halting the new policy against kneeling it announced earlier this year. and san jose police are investigating the death of a man who was struck by a dump truck.
good morning. time now 8:27. and we are tracking a slow ride for drivers heading through the south bay. we'll begin by taking a look at your ride along 280. this is right near saratoga. we are tracking an accident. you can see the traffic slowly crawling by. this is blocking at least one lane. a couple of cars got into it. speeds drop right around 15 miles per hour. and if you decide to use 101 instead, well, this is the
slowdowns you will be dealing with in the northbound direction. 32 minutes as you head towards san antonio from hellyer. along 101, just north of sfo, this is right near candlestick, you can see it's foggy out there. difficult to see on the bridges. those clouds are thickening up this morning. our "salesforce tower" camera not even showing the tops of the clouds. yes, it's going to be slow going for many spots including right here golden gate bridge. that drizzle on the camera lens. look at san jose. that's where the sunshine is. temperatures are warming, san jose 65. 57 san francisco. livermore 67. some locations not dealing with the early-morning cloud cover. "rugby world cup sevens" at at&t park today. 10 a.m. start time 60 degrees for that. most likely the fog will burn off by about lunchtime. so that's good news. hot through the period.
♪ >> throw it for me, please! >> okay! a backyard fence couldn't stop a game of fence between a minnesota boy and a neighbor's yard. erin sent in this video of her 2-year-old boy conway playing fetch with a labrador retriever named conway. this video has been viewed about 10 million times. a little child's voice, a dog
and a ball, you got yourself a good time. >> sunshine. >> you're right, john, sunshine. >> he's no dozer. he's up, alert, available and retrieving things. welcome back to cbs this morning. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the washington post" reports the endangered species act would be stripped of some -- the proposal would end the practice of extending similar protections regardless of whether they are listed as endangered or threatened. administration officials say the rules would advance and simplify and improving the way the act is used. starbucks would let deaf customers order using sign language. t it will be modeled after starbucks first signing store
wifsz opened in malaysia in 2016. the washington store is scheduled to open in october. a company in new zealand experimented with working 32 hours per week and improves a work life balance. and they were on time. if we had different jobs, i would really like the idea of a four-day workweek, and you get paid for five? >> and they're more attractive and they grew a half a foot taller. but you love your job. >> i do love my job. >> that was a joke? >> they claimed a lot from that study. mcdonald's is giving away free french fries every friday which would be a day off under the four-day workweek. the free fries would be for anyone who orders anything else
on the menu. as sales slow many fast food restaurants are encouraging people to order on their smart phones. a georgia waitress took matters into her own hands when a man groped her. surveillance video shows a man walked by amelia holden and inappropriately touched her. the 21-year-old grabbed him by the back of the shirt and slammed him against a wall. she then asked a co-worker to call the police. she spoke to her savannah affiliate wgot about the incident. >> i turn around and i see this guy walking by and i was just like, no, you're not going anywhere. you're going to face the consequences. i was clearly satisfied when he was arrested because i not only felt like justice for me, but justice for the other women who have had that happen. >> good for amelia.
the restaurant manager spoke to police on her behalf and the man was charged with sexual battery. holden says she feels nor s for that she works at a place that stands by her. >> he says he was just trying to push her out of the way. but that's not what the man was doing. >> it reminds me of a sports reporter in moscow who was covering the world cup who tried to kiss her and she said no, you do not do that. an increasing number of people are turning to social media to pick their next vacation spot. 60% of millennial travelers are on instagram, that's a 375% increase from 2013. other research shows that people under the age of 33 prioritize vacations. we're looking at pictures and we're looking at other people's pictures to decide where we're
going? >> we're not picking a vacation destination and taking a picture once we get there, we're thinking can i get a great picture, and if i can't, i'm not even going to go. >> it changes how we take pictures, doesn't it? >> a lot of the instagrams, you've got to look a little sexier. in the past, you just grinned. >> it just explains why my instagram is so barren. >> new zealand and iceland are two popular destinations? >> you can see the impact on instagram on tourism there. because new zealand is one of the hottest destinations in the world partly because it's scenery is so instagramable, it's kind of like the moon. numbers went up 14%. but i think the most interesting part is a place in norway, where there's a rock that you can sit on and look very contemplative.
>> i have seen where my friends go, because that just looks so amazing. you say that hotels are now changing their business model and trying to become insta-friendly too. >> when you walk into a hotel lobby, take a moment and look around, and think about what about the design here is intended to be photographed. they're not white anymore, they're bright colors. there's a hotel in sidney that has a portrait with a little gold frame where you can go in and take a picture. just stop and think and you can totally see the hotels want you to take pictures. >> you said that 70% of instagram is travel? 70%? >> 70% is travel related. >> i don't believe you. i don't believe you. >> would an englishman lie? >> you're from the bronx.
>> why 70%? explain. >> i think that shows you how impactful instagram has been on travel, how native it is. think about how 40% of millennial's who won't go somewhere unless they can instagram it. that's baking instagram into travel. i think people thought that travel agents or travel specialists as we call them now, sort of like phone booths and record stores, they're gone. no, they're launching on instagram now, they're using instagram to book, you're using it as a business model. jessica bongo focuses on africa, she has really fun destinations, but she's also a travel specialist. how do people find her? instagr instagram. >> people are getting dolled up in their photographs. >> thank you, mark, elwood, always good to have you here. as the world dissects the
powers of foreign presidential diplomacy past and president. >> president trump made history this week when he joined russian president vladimir putin in helsinki for their summit. much of the country criticized the president for not challenging president putin. but there was also another message that went unsent. donald trump promised that he would be a cheerleader for america. >> we will make america great again. >> he built his career as a marketer and as president he's shown that marketing moxie. >> england, he found a way to mention his scottish golf course in an interview. >> you look at the ocean and the waves crashing on the rocks and the magnificence of it. >> and a press conference. >> as you remember, i was opening turn bury on the day before brexit. >> and on twitter. >> but in helsinki, donald trump the marketer of america didn't
show. presidents often use international moments to wear the sandwich board of america. ronald reagan in 1987. >> on the table will be not only arms reduction, but also human rights issues about which the american people and their government are deeply committed. >> when liberty and freedom are threatened, american presidents show solidarity. john kennedy, in 1963. >> as a free man, i take pride in the words -- >> in helsinki the world was watching. the most powerful democracy, america is nothing special, but simply self interested and grubby like all the rest. senator ben sasse took a crack
at what a cheerleading rebuttal might sound like. >> we believe that a billion and a half people across the globe have the right to free speech and religion and protest. >> president trump said that both countries were to blame for bad relations. >> i think we have all been foolish. >> asked to broker a dispute between american intelligence and vladimir putin, he said he had confidence in both. >> president putin was extremely strong and powerful in his denial today. >> days before the president had confronted nato leaders in public. >> i let them know that i was extremely unhappy. >> but in helsinki, he wanted no confrontation with russia over actions past or present. or even the mild abrasions that might come from cheerleading freedom and liberty. >> it has been quite a week. you put it all into perspective very nicely. >> one of the criticisms of the president was that he didn't stand up for america when it cam
to this question. and he could have if he had talked about freedom and democracy, he wouldn't have lad to address the issue of meddling. it would have been a way to change the topic too. >> and rand paul, in your conversation earlier in the week. it's so great to be put nicely done >> as always. you can hear more of cbs this morning on our podcast available on apple's pod cast app. today former president obama's stenographer shares how she went from juggling five part-time job to the white house by answering a craigslist ad. up next, we'll look at all that matters this week. it was a busy one. you're watching contract cbs you're watching contract cbs this morning." ♪ strummed guitar
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♪ tomorrow on "cbs this morning saturday" -- cbs news special correspondent james brown takes us to a philadelphia church that's providing spiritual guidance through sports. see how it sent three players to the nfl. and on cbs sunday morning, legendary musician billy joel. they spoke ahead of joel's 100th show at madison square garden this week. >> we got it planned for saturday and sunday. we're all covered. that will do it for us. bianna, great to have you at the table. tune into cbs evening news with jeff glor. as we leave you, let's take a look at what matter this week. the world is watching this meeting between president donald trump and president vladimir putin. >> it's great to be with you. >> you look at the body
language. donald trump leaning forward, energized. putin, leaning back, relax zbld getting along with russia is a good thing, not a bad thing. >> what president trump is saying, history starts now. it starts with me. >> they think it's russia. president putin said it's not russia. >> president trump said he wanted to clarify his comment. >> i don't see any reason it wouldn't be russia. >> what would you have prefer to hear from the president. >> that we know that president putin is thug. former kgb agent that's a murderer. >> you haven't condemned putin specifically. you hold him personally responsible? >> i would. because he's in charge of the country. >> a deadly boast accident. near branson, missouri. >> the boys are talking about their experience in the cave. >> how does it feel to be back.
>> i'm very happy. >> mbappe now, france are the champions of the world! >> croatia rolled out the red carpet for its national soccer team. >> imagine what first place looks like, if this is second place. ♪ >> a bear roaming through a southern california neighborhood was caught on camera by news on hello coicopte helicopters. they got a pool and a jacuzzi. astronomers have found a new crop of moons around jupiter. one moon has a strange orbit moving in the opposite direction of the other moons. >> maybe it keeps to itself. >> antisocial. >> your youngest daughter violet is here in the green room. >> you think she's playing with
emmys? >> they're very pointy, those emmys. >> that's how your parents used to date, come in here and spend an hour picking out a movie and go home, what goes through your mind. >> it's weird. >> it's like a history lesson. >> you want to make some money here? >> hey, mr. cramer, i didn't catch you at the wrong time, did i? >> you were a tell marketer years ago, what did you draw from that. >> i sat in my cubicle and vowed revenge and this is part of it. ♪ >> the rest of my natural life. but i'm not complaining. it's the best job i have ever had ♪ got a call from an old friend ♪ >> billy joel has a way of making madison square garden feel intimate. >> i guess you don't need a
right now: traffic is still backed up in san mateo county... after a semi truck overturned on highway 92. that crash happened early this morning in the eastbound lanes.. i'm melissa caen. right now, traffic is still backed up in san mateo county after a semi truck overturned on highway 92. that crash happened early this morning in the eastbound lanes near skyline boulevard. a ribbon-cutting ceremony is planned this morning in monterey county to celebrate the re-opening of a stretch of the pacific coast highway. today's festivities are set to start at about 11 a.m. and according to "the examiner" newspaper, a proposed tax on marijuana businesses in san francisco is expected to advance next week when the board of supervisors votes. if passed, the measure would be added to the november ballot. stay with us; a look at weather and traffic in just a
how do you take two selfies with one phone? -what? -[ scoffs ] never mind. [ camera shutters click ] good morning. 8:57. drivers in the south bay having a difficult time at least along 280. that's because we have been tracking this accident and then a couple of problems in the backup from that crash. northbound 280 right near saratoga, one lane is blocked. but we have a couple of cars over in the center divide as well as on the shoulder. and on the connector ramp from northbound 280 to northbound 880. so heads up if you are trying
to get through the south bay. it's going to be a slow ride. also on 101, this is right near north first street in the yellow. we are not in the red but it's 40 minutes towards san antonio. oakland 880 nimitz freeway, in the green. happy friday to those drivers! 20 minutes from 238 to the maze. metering lights are off. it's not even quite 9:00 yet on the bay bridge so that's something to celebrate. neda has the forecast. right now, we are waking up to gray conditions across the bay area many locations except for the south bay. here's our kpix 5 roof camera. check out the camera at the golden gate bridge. that's definitely socked in with all that fog. but san jose you're looking just fine with all that sunshine out there. visibility is low along the coast. half moon bay down to less than a mile. oakland airport also reduced visibility same with santa
rosa. temperatures warming up in san jose. 69 degrees. rugby world cup will be good. at the marine mammal center, the environment is everything. we want to do our very best for each and every animal, and we want to operate a sustainable facility. and pg&e has been a partner helping us to achieve that. we've helped the marine mammal center go solar, install electric vehicle charging stations, and become more energy efficient. pg&e has allowed us to be the most sustainable organization we can be. any time you help a customer, it's a really good feeling. it's especially so when it's a customer that's doing such good and important work for the environment. together, we're building a better california.
wayne (high-pitched): oh-oh! jonathan: it's a trip to australia! tiffany (australian accent): it's a diamond ring! wayne (in french accent): you said that before. say it again. - going for the big deal, baby. wayne: you got the big deal! jonathan: ha, ha. tiffany: hello? open the box! wayne: you won a car! you did it! - (screaming) jonathan: i'm vanilla pudding. wayne: dreams do come true! 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. thank you so much for tuning in. who wants to make a deal, let's go. (cheers and applause) you, you, jennifer, come here. jennifer, nice to meet you, what do you do? - i'm in the military, air force. wayne: give her a big round of applause. and what's your specialty in the air force, what's your job?