tv CBS This Morning CBS July 23, 2018 7:00am-8:58am PDT
at 7:26. >> cbs this morning is next. have a great day. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, july 23rd, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." a gunman goes on the rampage in toronto. we'll hear witnesses who describe hearing up to 30 shots. president trump fires off a late night all caps twitter warning to the president of iran saying tehran must never threaten the u.s. again. how a threat of new u.s. sanctions against iran brought strong words from both sides. a survivor of the duck boat sinking that killed 17 people tells cbs news how she made it out alive. and an inspector who checked the tour boat says he warned the owner they might break down in
bad weather. plus, an uber and lyft driver is off the road after live streaming passengers. the privacy issues to think about before your next ride. and what's being called a revolutionary new 3-d baggage ska scanner about to roll out in airports. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> lots of gunshots, reloading, clipping, spent. >> a deadly mass shooting rocks toronto. >> this video appears to show a man opening fire. >> canadian police have not ruled out terrorism. >> the president of iran is warning conflict with his country would be the mother of all wars. >> saying, never, ever threaten the u.s. again or you will suffer consequences the likes of which few throughout history have suffered before. >> carter page responding to an
fbi claim he was a kremlin agent. >> it's literally a complete joke. >> there was an extreme panic. >> the gunman who held hostages inside a los angeles area supermarket is being charged on suspicion of murder. >> we're sitting in this trail of blood. >> people are cleaning up following a tornado outbreak in the midwest and to flooding up to the east coast. >> crowds gasp in horror. he is expected to survive. >> and all that matters. >> church bells rang 17 times to honor each of the 17 people killed in
welcome to cbs this morning. welcome back to you, norah o'donnell. john and i held it down last week. you'll get a kick out of this. there's one guy in the tournament who made it to the top ten, he said he was hung over. you can play golf hung over? >> they call that swing juice. >> and sharing it with everybody. >> and tiger did well, congrats to him. we begin with this. it's not good in toronto where investigators are not ruling out terrorism in a deadly shooting spree in north america's fourth largest city. police are examining this video that appears to show a man with a gun opening fire last night in a toronto street filled with restaurants. the second person has now died, taking the death toll to two.
12 other people were wounded. >> the suspect is dead after exchanging gunfire with officers. the area was filled with families gathered for a sunday night dinner. tony dokoupil is here. tony, good morning. >> good morning. authorities are hoping they'll get a better understanding of last night's attack and what an attack it was. a man walking up and down the sidewalk, pointing a gun directly into crowded restaurants and cafes and firing. cell phone video appears to show the alleged shooter dressed in black and armed with a handgun. the first 911 calls went out around 10:00 p.m. witnesses say they heard between 20 to 30 gunshots. >> i thought it was fire works at first because it was a rapid fire. >> clip being spent, reloading, clip being spent, reloading, clip being spent, that's what i heard. >> reporter: first responders quickly swarmed the area and engaged the suspect.
>> there was an exchange of gunfire. >> reporter: toronto police chief mark saunders says the suspect died from gunshot wounds. he says it's too soon to know the shooter's motives but that the attack was not random. the attack took place in toronto's greek town neighborhood, which investigators hope will help them in their search for evidence. >> we've got numerous witnesses that are here. any types of cameras that are going to be available. so i'm hoping there are more avenues, more opportunities for us to get those small pieces of the puzzle. >> local lawmakers say it is a tack on such a family friendly area is particularly disturbing. >> this is a street where people walk every day to go do their groceries, to have dinner, to have an ice cream, sit in the square, enjoy their summer. and it's absolutely devastating. >> devastating indeed. though gun violence on this scale is rare in toronto, over the weekend, dozens of additional police officers were deployed to combat a recent spike in shootings. two city councilars say the
shooter was emotionally disturbed. that has not been confirmed by police. the iranian government is dismissing an angry warning from president trump to iran's president, hassan rouhani told mr. trump yesterday not to push iran too far, saying war with iran is the mother of all wars. president trump fired back with an overnight tweet in all caps, never, ever threaten the united states again or you will suffer consequences the likes of which few throughout history have ever suffered before. major garrett is at the white house, major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the iranian president rouhani called president trump's tweet a, quote, passive reaction. all this rhetoric is kind of a prelude. about two weeks from now, the united states is scheduled to reimpose economic sanctions on iran. those sanctions had been lifted as part of the iran nuclear deal. remember, president trump took the united states out of that in may. adding to all this, secretary of state mike pompeo said even after those sanctions are
imposed, bigger ones could well follow. >> everyone can agree that the regime in iran has been a nightmare for the iranian people. >> reporter: in a scathing speech, secretary of state mike pompeo accused tehran's leadership of spreading violence across the middle east and participating in widespread corruption. >> the level of corruption shows it is run by something like a mafia. >> reporter: pompeo dismissed iranian president rouhani and his foreign minister who negotiated the iran nuclear deal with the u.s. and five other countries. earlier sunday, rouhani threatened mr. trump, saying, don't play with the lion's tail. this would only lead to regret. and added that peace with iran is the mother of all peace and war with iran is the mother of all wars. president trump fired back. we are no longer a country that will stand for you demented words of violence and death. be cautious.
>> the united states will withdraw from the iran nuclear deal. >> reporter: in may, president trump withdrew from the 2015 nuclear agreement. designed to stop iran from developing nuclear weapons. >> we are asking every nation, every nation who is sick and tired of the islamic republic's destructive behavior. >> reporter: pompeo's blistering commons came before the trump administration prepares to reinstate severe sanctions on iran. >> our focus is to work with countries importing iranian crude oil to get imports as close to zero as possible by november 4th. zero. >> reporter: rouhani also suggested iran may block exports through the gulf if sanctions block its oil exports. he said iran may restart its nuclear program. he also called secretary of state pompeo's remarks funny and ridiculous. >> nobody's laughing. thank you, major. the coast guard is just starting to recover the sunken
tour boat from last week's deadly doesndead deadly accident near branson, missouri. the duck boat went under in severe winds during a storm. 17 people on board died. growing questions about the safety precautions on that boat. omar villafranca is at tabletop lake, that's the scene of thursday's disaster. omar, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. we are on a boat on table rock lake near branson, missouri. the coast guard is keeping us away. they've closed this part of the lake because right behind there is where the boat actually went down and it's in 80 feet of water. they're hoping to bring the boat up. they've already salvaged the black box and the on board camera. they're hoping that information is not destroyed. we're also starting to hear from some of the survivors who were on the boat and they're talking about the safety situation on board before it went into the water. a church bell rang 17 times at a memorial service sunday
afternoon. each time remembering the 17 people who died after the tour boat they were on sank near branson, missouri, on thursday. >> we will always remain in our hearts. >> reporter: the ntsb is now looking into what the captain new about the weather before he and 30 passengers faced 73-mile-per-hour wind gusts in 4 to 6 foot waves. survivor tia coleman lost five of her family members. she's stunned by what she claims the captain said about the life jackets on board. >> he said, ima show you where they are but you won't need them so no need to worry. so we didn't grab 'em. >> reporter: ripley hired a pre t, which owned ride boats in august of last year. >> the first reaction was oh, my god. >> reporter: steve paul, who inspected the boats, says he explained to the company that the engine exhaust pipes at the front of the boat could allow
water to get in during rough weather, causing the vehicle's engines to fail. >> no propulsion, the boat's not going to move. >> reporter: after a sinking of a duck boat nearly 20 years ago that killed 13 people in arkansas, the ntsb recommended adding more flotation capacity and removing canopies, which trapped some of the vehicle's passengers as it sank. the video of the missouri duck boat's canopy shows many of the plastic windows closed moments before it sank. >> there is an emergency release that the windows will actually drop off the vessel and as part of our investigation will see if that method was employed. >> reporter: the boat that guar inspection last year. it is also worth noting the missouri highway patrol is conducting their own investigation separate from the ntsb. filed.if there is anynews i
this err horrific story, there are 13 survivors and we've learned all of them are out of the hospital. >> wow, omar, thank you so much. i just think about that story. i mean, a mother losing her entire family. >> there's a whole hash tag for her, pray for tia coleman is her name. she says she doesn't know how she can recover from this. can you imagine your whole family wiped out. she says i don't know how to process this. it's heart breaking. >> there are federal investigators that say duck boats should be banned. in our next half hour, we hear from another survivor. loren smith. she was on the duck boat with her brother and dad. >> everybody was in shock. the guide didn't tell us to put on life jackets. he was in shock too. this selfish side of me is, did my brother's dead. >> she describes more of the chaos and how she tried to help another victim.
police say she will not charge a florida man for killing another man in a parking lot after an argument. surveillance video shows michael was pushed over by markeis mcglockton and responded with a single gunshot. florida law allows people to respond with deadly force when they believe their life is in danger. protesters are demanding justice for mcglockton. meg oliver is in florida and spoke to his girlfriend. >> reporter: good morning. as you can see, there's a small memorial outside of the store. the family had parked in this handicapped spot. mcglockton took his 5-year-old son inside to buy snacks. less than three minutes later, he was gunned down for parking here illegally. >> he was just trying to protect me and his kid. >> reporter: brittany saw her boyfriend of nine years shot and killed in front of her. last thursday, they went to a convenience store with their three children. he walked inside with their 5-year-old son.
that's when michael drejka, mo car but, you know, i had my right to park anywhere i want to park. >> reporter: surveillance footage shows mcglockton shoved drejka to the ground. seconds later, he pulled out his gun and fired a single shot. the 28-year-old collapsed in front of his son. what did he take from you? >> man. my soul. you know, my partner, you know, we did everything together. you know, it's tough. >> reporter: drejka has a concealed weapons permit and told police he shot mcglockton because he feared for his life. the sheriff's office says he is protected by florida's stand your ground law, which allows people to use deadly force when fearing imminent death or great
bodily harm without a duty to try to escape the danger. >> he had to shoot to defend himself. you know, and those are the facts and that's the law. >> reporter: but jacobs says mcglockton backed away from drejka after he pushed him. >> all my man was trying to do is protect his girl like anybody else would. >> reporter: the couple's 4-month-old son and 3-year-old daughter were inside the car during the shooting. jacobs told me that she learned drejka wouldn't be charged from the news. cbs news has not been a beble t reach drejka for comment. the state attorney's office will have the final say on whether to press charges. one of the hostages in a deadly standoff at a los angeles supermarket is speaking out about the terrifying ordeal. lynn westafer was among about 50 people trapped inside trader joe's when police say a 28-year-old gene atkins held em.
>> we're sitting in this trail of blood. all around us. i see that he's bleeding. i see his face. i just thought why, why. this is ridiculous. this is -- there's blood everywhere. for what? >> for what is right. westafer works for cbs news in los angeles. police believe atkins shot his grandmother who is in critical condition. atkins is being held on a $2 million bail. senator marco rubio is warning that deadly clashes in nicaragua could lead to civil war and worsen the immigration crisis right here in the u.s. new protests are expected today after thousands of people marched yesterday to demand that president daniel ortega step down. thefi cuts. human rights groups say about 300 people have been killed during these protests. many by police.
manuel bojorques. >> reporter: there is an eerie calm in managua as many people stay indoors and many close up shop out of concern for their own safety. as we found out when arriving here yesterday, after the calm, the sounds of protests once again pierced the air and the fear of those violence confrontations returned. within minutes of arriving in the capital, we encountered an anti-government protest. and the sound of mortar fire. we found several young men, masked, and holding homemade mortar launchers. they told us they fired them to warn fellow demonstrators when pro-government forces are near. you know you're risking your lives here. [ speaking foreign language ] but this is a struggle. yes, he says, the fear was gone on april that's the day protests started over proposed cuts t benefits.
government forces are accused of killing more than 40 people that week. hundreds have been killed since. some even attacked while hiding in a church. the uprising continues to intensify against president daniel owing at the ga who demonstrators say has turned into a dictator and should step down. but ortega remains defiant and insists the protesters are influenced by outside forces and blaming them for initiating the violence. this neighborhood, monimbo, had been a stronghold of the opposition. you see here some of the barricades they built. there was a bloody confrontation with police here last week. at this point, it's still unclear how many were killed. this woman feared being wanted know one thing. her neighborhood was not backing down. [ speaking foreign language ] lost the battle but not the war. several international
organizations have called on the nicaraguan government to stop the violent suppression of those protests and to hold early elections next year. but president ortega shows no signs of backing down. setting the stage likely for more demonstrations. >> all right, manuel, thank you. a doctor who treated our 41st president is shot dead in a hospital parking lot. newly released pictures from the it is a gray start to this monday morning but the clouds will break up, and you can expect warmer weather again today. temperatures are about 5 degrees above average for this afternoon. inland you're in the upper 80s, low 90s, around the 60s and 70s for the bay. we are expecting more heat for your tuesday and wednesday, heat advisories in effect for areas surrounding the bay area.
technology hospitals could soon make your trip through the airport security much smoother. we're going to show you how the 3-d scanners debuting tomorrow could mean passener jers won't have to remove items from carry-on bags. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota, let's go places. this morning's program is sponsor by toyota. let's go places. ♪ get outta the way! ♪ they've gone wild! ♪ saddle up! toyota. ♪ let's go place
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dead and another one is injured after a stabbing at the macarthur tation last night. t good morning, everyone. it is 7:26, i'm michelle griego. one woman is dead and another hurt after a stabbing at the macarthur bart station last night. the suspect is described as a white man in his 20s or 30s with short hair and a heavy build. two men were found dead inside a home in the 1700 block of adeline street last night. the motive is unclear and investigators don't have any suspect information. police are not sure why the victims were even in that home. a brush fire spread to the foothills of santa clara county yesterday. so far it's burned more than 300 acres. at last check it is 40% contained. traffic and weather after the break.
good morning. we have a crash on the richmond- san rafael bridge, keeping things very slow in the westbound direction. emergency crews are having a tough time just getting to the scene of the accident the traffic that's stacked up. right now we have major delays on westbound 580. if backup is stretching beyond cutting. expect at least a 20 minute ride to cross the span. it's difficult to see but that motorcycle is still blocking one of those lanes. neda? check out our tower cam, look at the clouds moving. we have partly cloudy skies out there, 58 degrees in san francisco, and we have a ridge of high pressure moving closer to us today. we'll be warm but check out the seven-day forecast. tomorrow and wednesday we have the upper 90s, and we're cooling off by the weekend.
♪ >> what? you call this a fan? one of the cubs caught a baseball for a little boy yesterday, but he dropped it. that same man -- there he is again -- grabs the ball. he said, no, no, that's for me, you dropped it. let me give it to this woman sitting next to me, and they laughed. the cubs saw what happened and is tye ththe y wentomebaseballsy cubs star javier baez.
that kid made out double. >> the couple behind them is going, dude, not good. all over tv. and she took it, too. >> remember, you're always on camera. >> and even when you're not on camera, don't act like a jerk. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. the senate is expected to confirm pentagon official robert wilke as new secretary of veteran affairs today. wilke is president trump's third pick for the position in 18 months. if confirmed he will be tasked with bringing stability to an agency that has struggled to get veterans timely treatment. wilke promises to, quote, shake up complacency at the va have p ployees and provide more care from providers. the yosemite fire has reached 6,000 acres.
the flames have reached two miles in the park. it has caused evacuation of several rural towns and closed yosemite. a heat wave is forecast with record-breaking high temperatures this week. and ritz crackers products are being recalled over salmonella concerns. they are pulling 16 varieties of its ritz cracker sandwiches and ritz bitz. they may be contaminated with salmonella. they are sold in the u.s., puerto rico and the virgin islands. so far no illnesses have been reported. a teen survivor of the duck boat crash in missouri is talking about her experience. loren smith swam out of the sinking boat to safety. her father, steve, a 50-year-old church deacon and her brother
lance were two of the people who drowned. >> just unfathomable tragedy for this family. pam and loren agreed to talk about it because they wanted to talk about their loved ones. pam was the only one not aboard the boat. she had to do some shopping and the rest of her family set out to have some fun. her last conversation happened before the boat sank. >> i told him i loved him, he told me he loved me and i asked him to take care of the kids. those were our last words. >> moments after the end of that phone call between her parents, loren smith says the duck boat began filling with water. >> it was just murky water and i swallowed a lot of it trying to breathe. >> how did you make it out? >> i don't know. >> i heard that you helped someone else, though, too. >> i saw someone struggling.
i went up to push up their feet so they could get help, but the waves were too big. i couldn't go back to save that person. it could have been my brother. it could have been my dad. >> loren says the waves eventually pushed her toward the dock and she clung on until someone pulled her out. her father steve and brother lance didn't make it. pam smith later found her 14-year-old daughter at the hospital. >> i think i kissed her a thousand times because i love her so. my heart hurt so because lance wasn't there. >> how did the two of you as a family deal with this loss? >> prayers. we're going to have to lean on people. she's all i've got now, so we've got to take care of each other. >> the smith family makes the roughly 200-mile trip from their home in osceola, arkansas to branson, missouri nearly every
summer. pam and steve had been married almost 28 years. >> we lihe liked to talk to any. he never met a stranger. he was an exceptional guy. >> how would you like the two of them to be remembered? >> from the christian walk. lance was baptized and last sunday he preached. i was so proud. giving a sermon was such a good example. he had such a big heart. >> everybody was his friend. >> yes, everybody just loved him. >> it's like losing one of your best friends. one of the closest best friends you'll never separate from. >> have you thought a lot about that time on the boat? >> i keep thinking why me? why do i have to live? >> you got to live to share your brother's memory and your father's. >> and you have purpose. you have a purpose, loren. you've got big things ahead of
you. and god knew i needed you. >> now a lot of people have been wondering why the duck boat was allowed to go out on the water under those conditions thursday. loren says the sky was clear and the water was calm when they first set out, and then halfway through the trip, conditions took a sudden turn for the worse with tragic results, obviously. we've heard that from people who talked about the incident, that same exact thing. >> that story was so hard, dana, that she would get a call from her husband and say, pam, this isn't good. that haunts me that they knew how bad this was. >> she saw the weather warning when she was shopping so she called them. then when she hung up with them, she tried reaching them and couldn't reach them and was waiting to hear. it's unfathomable. >> how did the daughter survive? she never had on a life jacket? >> they were never told to put on life jackets. they had a quick safety briefing in the beginning. she tried to struggle to get out and wasn't clear exactly how she was able to, then she just came
up. >> her mom tenderly moved her daughter's hair and said, god knew i needed her. >> they have their church at home that's really embraced them as well, which i know has helped them tremendously. >> she talks about needing to lean on people. thank god they have that church. >> i appreciate them sharing their story as hard as it is to hear. thank you very much, dana. houston police are using surveillance video in the hunt for a man who shot and killed a former cardiologist of president george h.w. bush. dr. hausknecht was shot and killed on friday. dr. hausknecht is outlined in green and the shooter in red. the shooting happened one block away. the suspect is possibly 30 years old and wearing a tan baseball cap or jacket and khaki shorts. dr. hausknecht treated president
bush back in 2000. in a statement the 43rd president said this. mark was a fantastic cardiologist and a good man. the tsa is rolling out what its leader calls revolutionary scanning technology. we'll show you how they can detect items older machines may miss and how they could speed up airport security checks. if you're on the go, subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast or podcast app to wherever you like to download your podcasts. you're watching "cbs this morning". the capability to get big things to big places --bigtime. and things just got bigger. f-150 is now motor trend's 2018 truck of the year. this is the new 2018 ford f-150. it doesn't just raise the bar, pal. it is the bar.
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follow the wta stars as they hit san jose the mubadala silicon valley classic where visionaries become victors july 30th to august 5th the us open series tickets on sale now thetsas launching new technology. >> reporter: the goal is to replace ageing scanners with 3-d that use the same technology as cat scan. the tsa believes they'll spot explosives old mare cleans could miss. kris van cleave is at the airport ahead of the official debut tomorrow. kris, good morning.
>> good morning. this is the scanner here at jfk and it's coming online when there's still the potential for some explosives that may get past the machines. that's why they're asked to take liquids, powders, and food out of their bags. they believe this machine could remove all of that. this brand-new 3-d scanner at jfk airport can see just about everything in a carry-on bag to capture a potential threat. here's what they see now. look closely. can you spot the knife? >> that's why the tsa asks you to you laptop. man itch late it around, and there it is. we got a first look last year. they work like a ct in the
hospital. giving screeners the ability to zoom in and rotate the bag. american airlines donated eight including one at jfk. >> we think perhaps in five years or so, the passengers won't have to take anything out of the bag. they call the technology revolution are revoluti revolutionary. >> what they're capable of doing is detecting a wider range of explosives. you get better security faster essentially. >> the tsa plans to have 15 deployed to these airports by the end of next year. they'll need about 2,000 the core every airport in the country. >> we're getting to the point in a nonprecheck lane you're able to keep your liquid gels, aerosols, laptops, and
electronics in your bag. >> reporter: the tsa has tested this technology in phoenix and baltimore. congress is pushing tsa to get this technology out there as fast as possible, but realistically, to replace every machine in every airport in the u.s. going to take years. >> thank you. the other day i had a bottle of water in the bag. i removed it. they said would you like to go back out and drink the water and come back in? wouldn't it be great? >> maybe they could do it in the busiest airports. >> put it here first. >> faster and safer. >> like this a lot, a lot, a lot. coming up next, a look at this morning's
hello, everybody. seeing a little sun out there over the golden gate bridge, but mainly cloudy skies to start today. not to worry, we'll have plenty of sunshine and heat today. a ridge of high pressure over the desert southwest is still there, so we may see a chance of storms this afternoon in the tahoe area. look at temperatures for concord, low 90s today and tomorrow rising into the upper 90s.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. the "washington post" says president trump is venting frustration in private over the lack of progress on north korea's denuclearization. the north koreans have reportedly canceled follow-up meetings, demanded more money, and failed in communications. this is all speaking on the condition of anonymity. hundreds of syrian rescuers known as the white helmets are out of syria this morning. they were helped out yesterday. they were fleeing syrian government troops. the white helmets are a frequent
target of syrian government force bus they're credited with saving thousands of leaves in rebel held area. britain's "independent rorts on the wave of plastic pollution off the coast of the dominican republic. conservationists are trying to clean it up. the plastic will be recycled into consumer products. and the first gymnast who accused larry nassar named the baby after the detective. it honors the michigan state university detective who interviewing denhollander and investigating her accusations. she explained that the baby's name in a tweet, elora renee
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berkeley has called a special meeting for today... to decide if the police department should participate in urban shield exercises. the city council is expected to vote at 4:00 this afternoon. 7:56, i'm kenny choi. a meeting today will decide if the police department will participate in urban shield exercises. the city council is expected to vote at 4:00 this afternoon. in san francisco dwayne johnson is testifying today in the trial against monsanto. and hundreds help in the search for a missings university of iowa student. 20-year-old mollie tibbetts disappeared during a jog on wednesday. traffic and weather in a moment.
the richmond-san rafael bridge, tying traffic up. you can see westbound 580, very slow for folks trying to get across the span, over 20 minutes. that backup is stretching beyond cutting boulevard. this is a live look at the toll plaza, emergency crews finally arriving there and hopefully they can have that cleared in a few minutes. you can use highway 37 as an alternate, 40 minutes between 80 and 101. neda? good morning, everybody. some of you waking up to cloudy skies out there. we'll see plenty of sunshine today. right now temperatures are in the 50s and mid-60s for most spots, this ridge of high pressure bringing the heat again. we are about 5 degrees above average but by tuesday and wednesday the heat even higher, nearing triple digits tuesday and wednesday. wednesday will be the hottest day of the week, heat
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in the west. it's monday ahead, the challenge that led president trump to criticize iran's president in all caps. plus, a baseball player who made the big leagues and gave it up. how he is helping others conquer an illness that nearly knocked him out. first, here's today's eye-opener at eight. >> investigators are not rule oong spree im in a deadly re> witndescribe a man walking up and down the sidewalk pointing a gun directed into crowded restaurants and firing. >> all this rhetoric is kind of a prelude. two weeks from now the united states is scheduled to reimpose economic sanctions on iran.
those sanctions had been lifted as part of the iran nuclear deal. the coast guard has this part of the lake blocked off. you can see behind me there is a patrol boat there keeping us in 80 foot of water. beyond that, that's where the boat actually sunk. there is a small memorial outside the store. mcglockton took his son in to buy snacks. three minutes later he was gunned down for parking here illegally. after the calm, the sounds of protests once again pierce the air, and the fear of violent confrontations return. > to leland deep. dani robertson walk-off grand slam! and the rays have stunned the marlins. >> the first walk-off grand slam in the ray's history. >> have you got your breath yet? >> no, no, no. what's going on right now? what an exciting game. g youere's to hoping you have a
grand slam of your own this urek. > that's right. and if your swing is that pretty, you're going to a long way. i'm norah o'donnell with gayle king and john dickerson. police in toronto are trying to determine a motive in a deadly overnight shooting spree. a gunman opened fire into restaurants and cafes last night. shoot of canada's busiest ltreets. he killed two people and wounded 12 others. the attack is part of a recent spike in violence in toronto. isa young girl was reported in critical condition. itnesses say the suspect fired oung gir shots. thisunclear if the gunman died the g a shootout with police or 3om a self-inflicted wound. police say this attack was not random. the duck boat that sank will be recovered this morning.uards lifting stretch duck 7 from the bottom of table rock lake 80 feet below the surface. 17 people died out of 31 on board when the tour boat went down thursday night. it capsized within ten minutes of boarding during a powerful storm with 73 mile per hour winds and four to six foot waves.
omar villafranca is out on table rock lake. omar, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we are on a boat on table rock lake near brandon, missouri and the coast guard salvage crews are getting ready to bring the boat out of the water. let me explain what the process is going to be like. right now from what we understand, the boat sunk in about 40 feet of water, but then drifted to 80 feet of water, so some divers where the missouri highway patrol are going to go down and attach a rig to the duck boat and attach that rig to a crane that's going to be on the boat. they're going to slowly bring the boat up to get some of that water out of the boat and see if it will float on its own and try to bring it to shore. once that goat is finally on shore, it will be turned over to the ntsb and they will continue
their investigation. of course a lot of questions remain on exactly what happened and hopefully the investigators sol get some answers. >> hopefully, a warning for the future. omar, thank you so much. iran is mostly ignoring an angry tweet from president trump warning its president not to make threats and saying the u.s. will no longer stand for his, quote, demented words of violence and death. the president responded after iranian president hassan rouhani the him not to make trouble with the government. rouhani said war with iran is the mother of all wars. the trump administration is preparing to reimpose economic sanctions after withdrawing from the iran nuclear deal. before the president's tweet, secretary of state mike pompeo accused iran's leaders of spreading violence and making themselves rich. >> sometimes it seems the world st has become desensitized to the regimes of authoritarianism at home. and it's campaigns of violence broad. but the proud iranian people are not staying silent about their government's many abuses and the sited states under president
trump will not stay silent ttyher. >> pompeo said iran's government has suppressed it's own people's uman rights and freedoms. newly released documents about former trump campaign about f carter page show how the fbi decided to wiretap him. much of the information is blacked out, but the fbi claims page was targeted for recruitment by russia's him.rnment. page denies it, saying he has never been an agent of a foreign power. the president and his defenders say the fbi did not disclose that the wiretap warrant was based on information from a olitical source, but the new didase shows the fbi did list informatce of the information. paula reid is at the justice epartment. paula, what did we learn from this fisa application? learn fror: this is all of the applence that the government presented to the fisa court when it wanted to surveil carter page. in this application they refer to him as a, quote, agent of a foreign government and they say eferredey believe there waan government to recruit him as a
agent now, as you noted, page has denied all of these allegations. what was interesting in this siechblt application was that this really undercuts republican claims that the fbi abused its surveillance power and failed to disclose the origins of the so-called steele dossier. heat research that was done on president trump and his campaign .ecause if you look at this dossier on there is over a page-long explanation of the steele dossier and the origins and the fact it may have been supported by someone with an anti-trump bias. also interesting is the four judges who approved the surveillance were all appointed foreignlican presidents. >> one other question. slightly different matter. michael cohen, the president's lawyer, was apparently, recorded a conversation he had with the president. what do we know about that? >> reporter: we know this recording lasting several minutes, about two or so minutes and we know that he and the eryboy model karen a payment
mcdougal. we don't know if it discussed the payment actually made to her. we don't know why cohen chose to record this conversation. by discussing it the president's lawyers have waived any claim of privilege. >> thank you, paula. two minnesota women say they nyre illegally targeted because they breastfed their children in public. ow other nursing moms showed ldren t big time for the woman and their push to raise awareness. that's just about two minutes away.
two minnesota women who were won fronted at a public school for breast feeding say they plan to file a discrimination lawsuit. police were called last week when they refused to cover up or move to a different location. over the weekend a group of mothers staged a unique protest outside the pool. they gathered to nurse their children in a show of solidarity. jericka duncan shows us how the law may be on the nursing moms' side. >> good morning. the women in mora about 60 miles south of minneapolis say they
were humiliated at first. but the out pouring of support breastfeeding moms. >> it's emotional. >> reporter: dozens of minnesota moms nursed their children right outside the mora aquatic center. it's the public pool where they stephanie buchanan and mary davis were asked to cover up last week. >> get such an overwhelming community and state response from not just moms, but dads and other family members. it has been amazing. >> reporter: the women were in the kiddie pool at the aquatic center last wednesday with their kids when buchanan needed to feed her 3-month-old son roman. >> a patron came up, a lady at the pool, and told me that i needed to cover up. >> reporter: then davis started breastfeeding her child in solidarity. a pool employee asked them to cover up or move to the locker room. they refused and decided to leave the pool. shortly after, a police officer approached them. >> i said, minnesota state law protects me to feed my baby anywhere that i need to. i said i understand and i let the establishment know, but they
reserve the right to ask you to leave. >> reporter: minnesota law says a mother may breastfeed in any location, public or private, where the mother and child are otherwise authorized to be. officials with the city and the aquatic center issued an apology saying, while we always have supported nursing mothers, the situation inside the kiddie pool made many patrons uncomfortable, adding neither woman was asked to leave. >> i think it falls short not of our expectations, but the entire state of breastfeeding mothers' expectations. >> all 50 states, the district of columbia, puerto rico, and the virgin islands have laws that specifically allow women to breastfeed in my public or private location. . thn thrltod yourost na baby. i love that other women are coming to her support. i love tha >> it shouldn't be a shameful
thing. >> no, it should not. >> because it the right thing to do, it's recommended by doctors and pediatricians. >> and that roman is so cute. i couldn't take my eyes off that little baby. jericka, thank you very much. there is a lot more news ahead. an uber and lyft driver live-streamed hundreds of passengers who had no idea it was happening. what the companies are doing to protect your privacy. plus, how a pro baseball player walked away from his career to help others with eating disorders. and there's a new warning from the government that the puppy you bought may not actually be yours. yikes. we'll explain. you are watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. for my constipation, my doctor recommended
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accused of live-streaming hundreds of rides without telling his passengers. the driver worked for the uber and lyft ridesharing services near st. louis. he streamed the rides through a live video website called twitch. "st louis post-dispatch" reports some riders were told that cameras were there just for security. vladimir duthiers shows us the backlash. >> you haven't missed a thing. you missed two kids on their ride home after jail. >> reporter: jason gargac reportedly filmed hundreds of rides of passengers without their knowledge and streamed the footage online for a large audience. >> for the sake of privacy, i am not showing you the people's houses anymore. i probably forget half the time. but i like to pretend like i remember. >> reporter: his twitch channel had more than 4,500 followers and has earned more than $3,500 since march. >> the things that were in those videos were embarrassing. >> reporter: st. louis post dispatch reporters say several riders didn't know they were in the videos until she told them. >> there was children, elderly
people, and a lot of, you know, intoxicated people that were out drinking, you know, the bar crowd. >> reporter: both uber and lyft say they have deactivated gar back's accounts. uber said? in a statement that the troubling behavior in the videos is not in line with our community guidelines. a lyft spokesperson said the safety and comfort of the lyft community is our top priority. he tweeted on saturday that some people suggested getting rid of the videos he saved online. he wrote, i have done that for now. he didn't return our request for comment. for "cbs this morning," vladimir duthiers. >> twitch said we do not allow people to share content that invades other people's privacy. cbs news legal analyst rikki klieman joins us to discuss. good morning. people are mad because when you get in those cars, i have seen the video cameras. i assume it's for security and i know i'm being recorded. i don't think anything about that. >> you are in new york, which is like missouri where this took place, it's a one-party consent state. >> so it was okay? >> it was okay.
it is totally legal. it means if you and i have a conversation or you are in my car and you are having a conversation, no expectation of privacy. it is legal to be able to do this. >> the live-streaming part is bad? >> the live-streaming part is what we call the ick factor. it really makes us creepy. there is, however, no legal term that i can give it. what you have in a one-party consent state is that he was able legally to disseminate this, and even monetize it to his own benefit. so that's where uber and lyft have to get involved, i say. >> which means what exactly? >> i think uber and lyft need to change their policies. this is just my recommendation. it's also my recommendation to everyone out there. call your legislators because you could have a legislative remedy as well. that is, yes, it's good to
record for security for both passenger and for driver. yes, it's good also about false accusations by passenger or driver. but it is not good to disseminate. so uber and lyft could easily enact a policy. so could legislation happen where you could say that although in a one-party consent state that there is no reasonable expectation of privacy in the back seat of an uber car, but that you should not be able to disseminate to anyone except by subpoena or by a request from the company or the police. >> okay. some of the passengers had their home addresses and names revealed in this live-streaming. can they sue uber and lyft for invasion of privacy? >> they can. i don't think it's going to be successful. the whole problem here is about no expectation of privacy almost about anything. now, i do think, though, you sometimes file lawsuits because, although the law seems to be clear, it may be a little murky,
and maybe uber and lyft would be smart in compensating those particular passengers where real personal data came out. >> think if you have a private conversation in the car that's being recorded. >> stop. >> live in real time. thank you. one of youtube's earliest viral video stars is out with a new movie inspired by growing up online. ahead, bo burnham will be in studio 57 to talk about his new acclaimed coming-of-age film "eighth grade." it's a must see. you are watching "cbs this morning." ching "cbs this morning."
police in oakland are searching for a killer... after a double stabbing at the macarthur bart station. a young good morning, everyone. it is 8:25, i'm michelle griego. police in oakland are searching for a killer after a double stabbing at the macarthur bart station. one woman is dead, another hospitalized. police say the random attack happened about 9:45 p.m. last night. a wildfire near yosemite forced new evacuation orders. the ferguson fire has burned more than 33,000 acres and is now 13% contained. seasonal toxic algae is around the bay and he'll not ev that water. traffic and weather after the break.
they would put these signs on the door to let the teacher know you didn't cut off the light. the teachers, they would call us the energy patrol. so they would be like, here they come, turn off your lights! those three young ladies were teaching the whole school about energy efficiency. we actually saved $50,000. and that's just one school, two semesters, three girls. together, we're building a better california.
good morning, 8:27. we have slowdowns for drivers along southbound 101. this is a live look near sfo, folks making their way past 380. as you get closer to san mateo in the southbound direction, at least one lane is blocked just before 92. so drive time there a little over 30 minutes. san mateo bridge, a rough ride but starting to improve. just 26 minutes to get to
foster city. just under 25 minutes from 238 up toward the maze. getting through the bay bridge toll plaza, about 24 minutes heading into san francisco. neda? some of the cameras are showing gray conditions for us. we have a look at ocean beach. keep an eye on the beach because the waves are about to get rough. we have a beach hazard statement starting at 11:00 a.m. san francisco 57 degrees right now, 66 in concord where it's clear. visibility has been dropping for the past hour or so, half moon bay down to 5 miles as well as oakland. overall we'll see more heat today, then really more heat tuesday and wednesday. that ridge of high pressure over the desert southwest is building over us, giving us 80s and 90s inland today but tuesday and wednesday we are near triple digits. we have heat advisories taking effect starting tomorrow morning around the bay area.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." "usa today" reports that kirsten gillibrand and joni ernst are requesting that they bring it back. it's been ready for publication for months nchl 2014 a pents gob survey found more than 20,000 troops have reported inappropriate sexual contact. a pentagon spokesperson told cbs news they're requests more
assurance on this report. 2.5 billion pound of meat are being stocked in the u.s. in the u.s., consumers' appetite for meat is growing, but not fast enough to keep up with the tremendous production of hogs and chickens. the new puppy you just bought might be a rentzal. they just reported. customers think they're signing a purchase contract, only to find out it ee a leasing company and they have the right to repo says the animal if a payment is missed. television's first transgender superhero will 'arrive on the c.w. channel "super girl."
nicole mason, in real life she's a trance den der. and our partners at the bbc reports a smiling prince george was released to mark his fifth birthday yesterday. the foe was tweeted of prince william and wife kate's oldest child. it was shortly after the christening of his baby brother prince louis on the 9th. the american peemeramerican pediatrics is calling for a recall. they say many that have been added have not been sted. our dr. tara narula is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> i think it's such an important story.
what are the chemicals they're talking about. >> i want to agree with what you said. this is a huge statement saying, look, our system is failing. this. going after two decades of scientific concern. we're talking about direct chemicals as well as indirected a tivs. these are substances in the materials that come in contact with our food. plastics, adhesives, containers. >> explain why there's special concern for toddlers. it can be the mother eating them when she's pregnant. >> right. children can receive a relatively higher concentration based on the amount they're getting. number two, their metabolic systems are still developing. and number three, they have key organ systems that are still
soaring. it's widespread. hormone disruption. it can lead to obesity, cars noe jen circumstance immune oh suppression. so lots and lots of potential worry? some effects. >> here's what they say. the fda says if new information suggestion something already in use may be in use, they can conduct further stois. but what kind of a review? it sounds like we're talking about a cast. >> so pediatricians are saying we need a bigger overhaul. we need them to go back and review chemicals already out there. we also need updated lavls.
one of the biggestishes is they're getting into headings that are generally safe. this was put out in the 1950s as a way to get oil and vinegar on the market. >> most importantly for parents, consume fresh and frozen fruits and vegetables, avoid processed mea meat. >> avoid microwaving. don't put the plastics in the mike rowe wave or dishwasher. peel vegetables if you're not washing them. look for codes 3, 6, or 7, avoid those. >> do not use bottles that have 3, 6, or 7 on them. >> meaning the recycling koeds. >> exac former catcher for the seattlel mittor ahanc help others.
mike marriajama had an eating disorder. >> it took him a lifetime. but just 15 games into his career with the seattle mariners, marjama called it quits. >> else can i do? leak what kind of impact can we have. >> as he look towards he future, he couldn't shake his past. he once suffered a severe ating disorder when he was 12. >> did i look normal? sure. no normal kid would strap trash bags on and sweatshirts and
steamy showers to sweat. >> what was the goal? >> i wanted to be a male mod. how can by that guy? how can i have a six-pack? common sense, if i work out a ton, aisle get big and strong and if i don't eat anything, i'll get there. voila. >> he suffered a cycle of anorexia and bulimia. he hid it until he made it. >> my mom made a big thanksgiving dinner and i put three carrots and two al mondays on my plate. >> many guys feel a tremendous amount of shame about reaching out for help. >> claire misko runs an eating association. >> there's an onslaught of what's healthy, how to be fit, the perfect body, and that's
having an ct >>orter:f 30lion 10rks million are men. >> i think those numbers are off. >> you think higher. >> i don think. i know that. >> reporter: marjama has become an ambassador. >> how often is it i can walk away from something i voluntarily love so much. >> they'll look on my tombstone just wanted to make a difference. he was there. he loved life. >> for "cbs this morning," jamie yuccas, cayucos, california. way. the hit new movie called "eighth grade," you've got to g. it's a 13-year-old dealing with
her last week of school. there he is. how he able to get into the mind of an eighth grade girl when you know when you're at ross shopping for backpacks... ...and mom also gets a back-to-school bag? that's yes for less. ross has the brands you want for back to school. and it feels even better when you find them for less.
their ideas. i'm just kidding but let's be honest that's a hefty majority. >> that's true. that's bo burn ham. back in 2016, he posted songs of his satirical songs from his bedroom. he went on to perform standup around the country, film four comedy shows by 27. how he has his own feature film called eighth grade. performing online, the film follows a 13-year-old wanna be youtube star named kayla through her last week of middle school including fights with her dad at the dinner table. >> i think you were so -- >> i'm going to stop. >> you said i could say one thing. can i say one thing, please? >> fine. >> thank you. look, when i was your age, i was not cool like you. you have all these interests and your videos and just how you
express yourself in them is so -- it's just so cool. it's so great. and i just think maybe you just need to put yourself out there a little bit more. >> please stop. >> please stop. eighth grade is getting rave reviews. washington post calls it note perfect debut for the new film maker bo burnham joins us. >> thank you for having me. >> i fell in love with that elise fisher. >> yeah. >> it's told from her perspective. you're a grown ass man. >> i'm 27. >> how are you able to get into an eighth grader's mind. what did you do? >> i watched hundreds of videos of kids online talking about themselves. the movie is framed with her doing blogs. >> hi, guys. it's kayla. >> yes. i was interested in kids expressing themselves online. the boys online tended to talk about video games. the girls talked about their souls. okay. i'm going to write about a girl.
it's a little more interesting. the good thing about this generation, you want to learn about them, they are posting everything about themselves online. the research is pretty quickly at hand. >> you said you were a loser boy. your words, not mine. >> what's hammy. >> ham. >> hamming it up. >> i wasn't -- my shyness or anxiety didn't peak until i was sophomore. >> loser boy part i was talking about. did you draw from personal experience at all? >> eighth grade wasn't ideal for me. my body was exploding and i was terrified of everything all the time. no. i really wanted to talk about how i was feeling living now and for me like the cultures kind of going through an eighth grade moment. i feel unsure of myself. weird, strange. >> you wanted to explore anxiety, which i think is something that so many people know about with their kids, right? >> yeah, i think so. and it's just a very anxious time. i think for all of us it's an anxious time now. and especially being aniggrader ss as the father of an eighth
grader, there were moments in this where i had to run out of the room. it was just too spot on. the thing also at that age you're trying to figure out what your identity is. whether you have social media or not, you do experiments and tests and go away to camp and a different person when you come back to school. now it's all recorded and the feedback is in realtime with likes or no likes and the way in which kayla says, you know, she's not sure if anybody is out there listening to her. it is so acute. so how does social media basically make more acute what is a natural thing that you went through and that all of us went through but that's been made exponential. >> i'm interested in taking inventory of it and describe it. there's so much commentary about what kids are going through and not enough descriptions. the movie is trying to go, i don't know if social media is making it worse or better. making them more clo they can express or objectify
themselves. this is trying to express it honestly and give you the raw materials to have a conversation. >> you used actual eighth graders in the movie. tell us about the auditions. they're not actors. >> a lot were kids from the school we filmed at. i would have a conversation with the extras one by one. what's your name? do you have a special talent? one girl came up. what's your name. she said her name. do you have a special talent? and she said have excema. how can we get the kids into this movie unprocessed. they're incredible. >> one line you have confidence is a choice, just act it even if you don't feel it. you can't be brave unless you're scared. i love that line. >> yeah. well, that's -- yeah, i'm choosing to be confident right now. sit up straight. act like i know what i'm talking about. >> how did you direct an eighth grader. you don't want to get in the way? >> well, i was warned a lot you
don't want to work with kids. they're so, so difficult. i found it to be the exact opposite. the adults were the ones where i was going like, stand over here. is my light over here. spit in your hand. the kids are going, which hand? the kids are just so open and ready to imagine and be free. so it was super incredible. >> the movie is rated r. >> right. >> do you want eighth graders to see it? why should they see it? i saw that common sense gave it 4 out of 5 stars. >> and 99 rotten tomatoes. >> i think it's a soft r first of all. eighth grade is rated r because eighth grade is rated r. it isn't my responsible to portray a reality that was appropriate for kids. as a culture we ha create a reality that's appropriate for kids. this is not exposing your kids to anything they are not already aware of and can incentivize some good conversations that can happen. >> the father's message at the end, how did you do that?
you don't have an eighth grade girl? >> i feel like both of them i feel like a scared kid on the internet and out of touch dude that has no idea what's going on. there's a lot of my mother in what he's saying at the end. i'm right between them. i'm 13 years in between them. >> bravo. >> bravo, so good. >> really timely. >> really good. >> appreciate it. >> eighth grade is in select cities now and will be in theaters nationwide on august 3rd. mark it on your calendar and hear more of our "cbs this morning" on our podcasts. go to itunes and apple's podcast app. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ morning. deal talk. right now, you can get my spicy chicken club combo with fries and a drink for just $5.99. that's an amazing deal, jack! hey, thanks, stanley. ow. ...wait, what's happening? stanley! you're deflating! hold me, jack! try my new $5.99 spicy chicken club combo today.
has left one woman dead and another one injured. the suspect is described as a white man in 20s or 30s with short hair good morning, 8:55. i'm michelle griego. a stabbing at the macarthur bart station left one woman dead and another injured. the suspect is described as a white man in his 20s or 30s with a heavy build. no sign of 20-year-old mollie tibbetts, who went out for a jog on wednesday and never returned. officials say it's an active case. crews are getting a handle on a fire in milpitas near what about him?
how do you take two selfies with one phone? -what? -[ scoffs ] never mind. [ camera shutters click ] good morning, 8:57. we are tracking slowdowns for drivers heading through the bay bridge toll plaza. we health department a lane blocked near treasure island but that's been cleared. still about 25 minutes to get into san francisco. 880 northbound, 22 minutes from 238 up to the maze. southbound 880, south of 238 we
had an accident blocking a lane and we have delays in place there. heading over to foster city, the san mateo bridge is in red, 27 minutes to cross the span. neda? good morning, everybody. it is gray out there across a lot of the bay area. we have that early morning cloud cover that we get throughout the summer. this is a look towards the west, and you can see city hall at the bottom of the screen. 65 degrees in san josi, 57 in san francisco and 70 in concord. satellite and radar showing we'll feel the effects of the ridge of high pressure again today. it's warm, upper 80s and low 90s inland, 60s and 70s around the water. pacifica, calm conditions here but later today through wednesday expect big waves, rough conditions at sea because
wayne: (laughing) guess who's coming home! tiffany: (screaming) jonathan: money! wayne: yes! - number one! wayne: you've got the big deal! - (screaming) - wayne! wayne: you've got the car! - (laughing) wayne: yes, yes! - let's go for the big deal, baby! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." this is our grandparents episode, so most of the people in our audience are grandparents and grandkids that came together. this show means a lot to me. i love my grandmother, valerie petersen, i love you, mom. so, this is dedicated to all the grandparents that spoil their grandkids and make us feel good. i need, i need a couple of grandparents and grandkids.