tv CBS This Morning CBS August 2, 2018 7:00am-8:58am PDT
>> thanks for watching kpix5 news this morning. your next local update is at 7:26. have a great day. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's thursday, august 2nd, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." overnight, american survivors of the plane crash in mexico share their dramatic story. and newest released video shows the terror in flight. we're in houston for the killer of a prominent cardiologist who once treated george h.w. bush. police believe the suspect had a long-standing grudge over his mother's death. president trump urges his attorney general to shut d special counsel robert mueller's investigation, quote, right now. the statement raises new questions about obstruction of justice. urban meyer, one of
america's top college football coaches, is forced to take a leave of absence because of a domestic abuse investigation involving a former ohio state assistant. plus, how popular home genetic tests could put the personal information of more than 12 million americans at risk. we begin with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> i'm so scared. what is happening? >> new details from the miracle in mexico. >> it was like to the side and then it -- >> everybody was panicking. >> no idea how anyone survived. >> houston police say the man suspected of killing one of president george h.w. bush's doctors may have been seeking revenge. the manhunt is under way this morning. >> we need to fidangerous. >> special counsel robert mueller wants to question the president about obstruction of justice. he president renewing for an immediate end to the in>>vestigation. >> the investigation should be brought to a close, put up or shut up, what do you got.
>> tsa is considering eliminating passenger screening at small and medium-sized airports across the country. >> out of control wildfires still burning. >> it's going to get dangerous. we're in for a really ride. >> ohio state coach urbouan me on paid leave as the school looks into what he knew about domestic abuse claims against the former assistant. >> all that -- >> padre fans were entertained when a mom and dad dance alongside their unenthused son. >> facebook and instagram rolling out new features to better help users curb tech addition. >> you set a limit. when you hit that limit, you get an alert. you ignore it and keep going. >> on "cbs this morning." >> hbo recently announced lebron james will be hosting a new talk show set in a barber shop here in los angeles and it's called "the shop." lebron james is getting a talk show. this is war. i have no choice now but to start up a side gig and become
the greatest basketball player in the world. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota, let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." i have no doubt, but i think james corden is going to milk that story line. >> maybe he has a good jump shot. >> james corden's known for his alley-oop. is that even a basketball move? i'm just throwing terms out there. as you can see, john dickerson, gayle king, are enjoying some time off so anthony mason and alex wagner are with us. we've got this story this morning. dramatic accounts overnight from americans who survived a plane crash in mexico and they're giving new insight into why it may have gone down. cell phone video from inside the aeromexico plane shows heavy wind and hail during takeoff tuesday. it crashed moments later. all 103 people aboard survived. >> mexico flight 2431 was traveling from durango state to
mexico city. at least 65 americans were on board the plane. manuel bojorques is following this amazing story. >> reporter: good morning. many of those u.s. citizens are back home this morning, including a mother who described freeing her daughter from the seat and dragging her out of the airplane. she told reporters she was holding on to her so tight, she ight break her arm.was raid it was an emotional reunion at chicago's o'hare international airport last night. as family and friends welcomed home this mother and her 14-year-old daughter, survivors of tuesday's terrifying crash. >> we didn't think we were going to make it. i honestly had no idea how anyone survived. >> reporter: cell phone videos from inside the aircraft show the plane struggling in harsh weather condi ents beforecrash. time lapse video shows the the m
moving over durango around the time the plane took off. >> as we started going i, the wind started picking up, and then the hail start kmding down on us. the plane couldn't handle itwnna >> reporter: the embraer 190 jetliner began descent but crashed less than a minute later. as the left wing hit the ground, the plane lost both engines and0 ca yards from the runway.scaped th yass fngought through plumes of thick smoke visible from miles away. some survivors, like ramin paras, wonder why the plane took off at all. >> i think it was a mistake by the pilot. >> that is going to be a key question. should the airport been allowed to take off? >> reporter: henry harteveldt says while the crew's actions certainly saved live, investigators will be looking at the minutes taking up to takeoff. >> they have the right to say, i'm not taking off until i'm
convinced it's as safe as it needs to be. >> reporter: aeromexico says so far 64 passengers have been can investigators say they have recovered both of the airplane's black boxes. the national transportation safety board has sent two investigators to mexico to assist their ministry of transportation. alex. >> many thanks. a lot of questions. a manhunt is under way for a 62-year-old texas man accused of killing a cardiologist who once treated president george h.w. bush. police called joseph james pappas armed and dangerous. investigators named pappas as the suspect nearly two weeks after dr. hausknecht was shot dead while riding his bike to work. they say the motive may be revenge. omar villafranca is outside the suspect's home in houston. omar, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. police surrounded and searched that house behind me on tuesday. tidd find e vipadencepp which. police say links him to the
crime. >> we believed it. this absolutely is the killer. >> reporter: houston police chief art acevedo says new security footage helped lead to a tip that pointed to 62-year-old pappas. >> the suspect's mother was a patient of the doctor and died during surgery over 20 years ago. >> reporter: pappas is accused of shooting dr. hausknecht, a prominent cardiologist at houston methodist who treated former president george h.w. bush in 2000 for an irregular heartbeat. surveillance video shows pappas methodically following hausknecht on his bike as he headed to work before shooting him in broad daylight. >> there's a lot of planning and, sadly, some skill, and i'm just going to leave it at that. >> reporter: according to the investigative team, with our houston cbs affiliate, pappas was a former law enforcement officer and recently tried to sell guns andunit online. these items were posted for sale
five days after theting. it's unclear if they're connected to the alleged crime. investigators spent wednesday searching his home. and say they found evidence that ties pappas to the shooting. neighbors were shocked by the news. >> i'm blown away that he's doing it. i mean, he's a quiet bike. they say it's his main form of transportation. it's unique. it's a schwinn ten-speed. police say that could be the key to catching him. ar all right, thank you s much., thed remains are back on american soil.
they arrive yesterday from south kor korea. the vice president received the coffins covered in flags. saying quote thank you to chairman kim jong-un for keeping your word and starting the process of sending home the remains of our great and beloved missing fallen. the military will try to determine their identities. in our next hour, vladimir duthiers will take us inside the lab in hawaii to see how investigators will try to provide answers that families have been waiting decades for. president trump reportedly wants his lawyers to decide finally if they'll allow special counsel robert mueller to interview him. that follows an angry tweet from the president, urging attorney general jeff sessions to end mueller's russia investigation, something that sessions cannot do. weijia jiang is at the white house. weijia, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anthony. president trump's lawyers have been focused on eliminating the question of obstruction, but for special counsel muelble.
and now the president's tweets are fueling fresh criticism that he may be trying to illegally interfere with mueller's investigation. >> if he wanted to obstruct it, he'd obstruct it. he could just end it. >> reporter: president trump's attorney rudy giuliani doubled down on his client's call for special counsel robert mueller to end the russia probe. >> i guess through playing poker, put up or shut up what do you got. >> reporter: in a firestorm of tweets, president trump said attorney general jeff sessions should stop this rigged witch hunt right now. bob mueller is totally tweets t nf as interference, sir? >> reporter: the president ignored questions wednesday -- >> why don't i just fire mueller? >> reporter: but he has long criticized the special counsel's investigation into russia's meddling in the 2016 election. sessions recused himself from the probe in march 2017. so he can't close it. using executive power. if he believes it's
illegitimate. >> i think that the mueller investigation has been totally discredited. >> mr. president -- >> i would call it the rigged witch hunt -- >> reporter: the white house, in damage control mode, insisted the president is allowing the process to play out. >> the president is not obstructing, he's fighting back. the president is stating his opinion. he's stating it clearly. >> reporter: giuliani claims it would take more than a tweet to obstruct justice. telling "face the nation" that the trump legal team isn't completely ruling out questions related to obstruction of justice. >> we might consider a few questions in that area. >> reporter: on capitol hill, republican lawmakers disagreed with the president. >> i think it's inappropriate for him to be commenting on an ongoing investigation. >> i think mueller should finish his work. >> reporter: mueller has reportedly agreed to have some questions answered in writing, butthers, he want answered t loud and in person. president trump has insisted in the past that he wants to sit down with mueller, but his legal team is still deciding how to
respond to the special counsel's proposal. norah. >> all right, weijia, thank you. washington correspondent paula reid is a lawyer who has been reporting on the mueller probe since the beginning. good morning. this tweet by the president yesterday crossed a line that he as never crossed before. s itjusoice? ence deat >> w he knowe' sources have confirmed that the special counsel is looking at the president's tweets along with private conversations to see if it all adds up to obstruction of justice or any effort to interfere in the russia probe. yesterday, when the president took to twitter to issue this message that specifically mentioned his attorney general and an end to theprobe, meut a look this is attorneys department this isust theesideni causthere ying to undercutny sg. while he's given the special counsel one more piece of evidence, he's also taken something away.
he's taken away attention fro their first prosecution of paul manafort.m that trial is grabbing headlines. with this tweet storm, the president can grab the news cycle right back. >> for some. let me ask you this, is -- are the president's lawyers, why are they back in negotiations about sitting down for this interview? what are the parameters they're discussing? >> the outset, it is very unlikely the president will sit down with special counsel. his lawyer, rudy giuliani, he has admitted that he does not believe that's in the best interest of his client in this situation. but these negotiations continue. and these are mostly driven by the president's attorneys. they will fend off demands to ece special counsel and the counial d.sp instance, the president's attorneys were asking that there be no questions about obstruction of justice. not surprisingly, the special counsel rejected that, but did say they may be willing to limit the number of questions. so the negotiations will continue, but, again, based on my sources and conversations to the president's attorneys, it is very unlikely this interview will ever happen. >> thank you. isispaul claims responsibil
for the murder of four western tourists, including an american couple in tajikistan. they died in the car and knife attack. chip reid looks at the two americans who were far from home on their bicycles, chip, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. a little more than a year ago, jay austin and lauren geoghegan, both just 29 years old, quit their comfortable office jobs in washington and set out for an adventure, traveling the world by bicycle.sadly, their ride en tragedy in the mountains of tajikistan. jay austin and lauren geoghegan chronicled their adventures on their website, simply cycling. they chose to see the world by bike because life is short and the world is big. and we want to make the most out of our youth and our good health before they're gone. >> they're the kind of people you wanted to open your heart to. >> reporter: molly scal i ce was
lauren's friend and roommate. >> they were the both kind empathetic principled people that i knew. >> reporter: the couple's dream ended suddenly sunday in tajikistan near the border with afghanistan when terrorists ran into their group with a car and then attacked them with knives. they were killed along with two europeans and three other europeans were injured. tajik authorities say police tracked down five of the isis suspects killing four of them. on their blog, austin had written of the challenges of their trip, writing, bikes create the expectation that disaster is pretty much inevitable and should be embraced. but he also wrote, it was a privilege to see some amazing places, meet some wonderful people and spend lots and lots of time with a really lovely girl. >> they were such an example of an intentional life and a principled life and had so much love to give and i'm glad they had the opportunity to bring
that to so many people around the world. >> reporter: the state department has offered assistance but the investigation is being led by tajik authorities. austin's mother told us over the phone her son was a gentle soul who simply wanted to leave the rlter place. anthony. >> chip reid, thank you, chip. all six victims killed in california's carr fire have been identified. 62-year-old daniel busch was trapped in his home near redding when he died. the carr fire has burned more than 120,000 acres. that's about four times the size of san francisco. the fire is now 35% contained. more than 1,000 homes have been destroyed. at least ten significant wildfires are raging in california. the tsa is considering a plan a smaller u.s. airports but cost-saving measure would only be used in a wor tst cashee bud scenario. tsa working group suggested the contingency measure in a recent planning meeting.
in a statement to cbs news, the tsa said no decision to eliminate screenings has been made and it would not happen without a risk assessment to ensure the security of the aviation system. democrats worry the proposal would create huge security gaps and hurt the economy. we could hear today from cbs chairman and ceo leslie moonves for the first time since the revelation he fashions faces a of sexual misconduct. the board announced last night that two law firms have been hired to carry out an independence investigation. several women accuse moonves of inappropriate behavior between 1995 and 2006. anna werner has new details. >> reporter: good morning, alex. leslie moonves' position of the top executive at cbs hasn't changed. the board of directors says, the investigation.e no role in the board announced last night that former securities and exchange commission chair and former federal prosecutor mary jo white and former federal prosecutor nancy kestenbaum will
lead a full investigation of the allegations and recent press reports about moonves, cbs news and cultural issues at all levels of cbs. the news division in march hired ntfirm to dif conduct re an independent review after last year's firing of "cbs this morning" co-host charlie rose over sexual misconduct allegations. the company says that investigation is expected to wrap up in the coming weeks. although it's unclear how last night's announcement could affect that. acd mocuubsli oshoned byf "the new yorker." in the report, he denied or said he did not remember many of the claims. we've since learned of an additional sexual assault allegation that los angeles police investigated last year. no charges were filed. times up weeted yesterday, we are e watching, we expect a full transparent and expedient investigation. cbs is scheduled to report quarterly earnings for the teleconference this afternoon.
the company has not confirmed if moonves will be on the call. a cbs source had said that that was the plan as of sunday, h. >> all right, thank you so much. dramatic heist and water getaway in sweden has triggered an international manhunt. how thieves vanished a a little wind picking up across dublin. facing the east you can see some haze in the distance. a lot of areas around the bay have fog. there is a drizzle out there and it will be called. temperatures this afternoon, 63 in san francisco. 88 in livermore. we have a cooldown continuing through this weekend. we will reach the low 80s for many inland spots.
>> ahead, we'll hear from a woman who claims urban meyer knew one of his staassistance coaches at ohio state was abusing her. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." of cardiovascular death for adults who have type 2 diabetes and heart disease... ...and lower a1c, with diet and exercise. jardiance can cause serious side effects hyatdrion. th is may cause you to feeinl dizziny,clg t, or lightheaded, or weak upon standing. ketoacidosis is a serious side effect that may be fatal. symptoms include nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, tiredness, and trouble breathing. stop taking jardiance and call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of ketoacidosis or an allergic reaction. symptoms of an allergic reaction include rash, swelling, and difficulty breathing or swallowing. do not take jardiance if you are on dialysis or have severe kidney problems. other side effects are sudden kidney problems, one of college football's and urinary tract infections, sulfonylureainserious. tak may cause low blood sugar. tell your doctor about all the medicines you take and if you have any medical conditions.
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wheelchairs to get priority security at airports contain the twin fires threatening mendocino and lake counties by tuesda good morning. it is 7:26 am. firefighters say they have two fully contained fires threatening mendocino and lake counties. the river and ranch fires have scorched 110,000 acres so far. in shasta county, some people are returning home to rebuild as the carr fire berms -- burns out of control. it is 35% caned dish contained. the trip administration hopes to revoke the authorities of states including california to set its own mileage standards. stay with us, a look at traffic and weather in just a moment.
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the time is 7:27 am. an accident is blocking one lane of westbound 80 approaching the maze. here's a live look the maze where 85 makes its way into san francisco. it is slow out there if you are heading over toward san francisco. a 26 ride from the maze and the san mateo bridge is seeing rake lights. you are in the yellow, jumping to the red. a 20 fin -- a 25 some of youraking upmitoter sunshine but places like the golden gate bridge, the clouds are hovering low and temperatures are cool. although you are in the 60s for san jose and overall we will see continued heat across inland communities. hazy conditions as well with the smoke from all the fires burning throughout northern california. it will be hot in the fire zones today but temperatures will cool down weekend.
♪ a recent government report revealed that california dmv employee fell asleep at her desk for up to three hours a day, right? for nearly four years. she fell asleep at her desk for three hours a day at the dmv. she was employee of the month. when asked how she got away with it for so long her supervisor was like -- sleeping on the job for four years? >> well, i might have -- after doing this show, i might not often -- me,ans ithree-hour office nap. not that i've ever tried to take an office nap.
>> where do you do that? >> under your desk? >> obviously the people next to ing, too. >> they're all yoinu dicte ed.na >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." three things you should know this morning. the trump administration is ano plned onreating m$200 billion worth of chinese imports. further escalating the trade war. the new proposal calls for a 25% tariff instead of 10%. it would impact a variety of chinese products including dog food, furniture and beauty products. u.s. government will ask for public comment. china warned it will retaliate wi if the u.s. impose news trade penalties. the roman catholic church formally declared the death penalty is inadmissible in all circumstances. previously it allowed the death penalty in rare cases. the vatican changed it to reflect pope francis's total opposition on the inherent dignity of all people.
instagram and facebook are rolling out new plans to limit how much time you spend looking at your screen. users can track how much time they spend on the social media apps. they can set daily time limits and mute notifications for a certain amount of time. facebook, which is the parent company of instagram, says it wants the time people spend on the apps to be more intentional and inspiring. >> i like it. i'm a fan. let's do it. let's try it. >> i agree. >> i don't want to know how much time i spend on social media. >> hear no evil, see no evil. ohio state football coach urban meyer is on paid administrative leave while the university investigates a claim he knew a former assistant coach had an alleged histo domestic abuse. zach smith's wifery o accuses hf abusing her foryears. most recently in 2015. meyer acknowledges he knew about a 2009 incident when he hired
smith. smith was fired after he was charged with criminal trespa trespassing and his wife was granted a protective order against him. dana jacobson, co-host of cbs this morning saturday is here with an allegation of a possible cover-up. >> good morning. urban meyer is one of college football's most celebrated coaches, winning three national titles, including one at ohio state. courtney smith says the abuse by her husband zach, an assistant to meyer, lasted for years. and she claims the head coach knew and wants him to be held accountable. >> i do believe he knew, and instead, he chose to help the abuser and enable the abuser. >> reporter: in an interview with sports news site stadium, courtney smith recounted years of alleged abuse at the hands of her ex-husband zach. >> he took me and shoved me up against the wall, hands around my neck. >> smith told urban meyer's wife shelley about that in 2015. in text messages obtained by brets mcmurphy, shelley meyer
allegedly wrote, just want you to be safe. do you have a restraining order? he scares me. >> shelley was going to have to tell urban. she was going to have to tell urban. i said that's fine. you should tell urban. this -- we can't have somebody like this coaching young men. >> reporter: smith doesn't know if shelley ever did tell her husband. >> i was never told about anything. never anything came to light. never had a conversation about it. >> reporter: meyer says he didn't know about the 2015 incident, but he was aware of an earlier allegation of abuse in 2009 when zach smith was on meyer's staff at the university of florida. courtney smith says her husband threw her against a wall while she was pregnant. she called the police but later dropped the charges. the meyers advised the smiths to get counseling. more than two years later, urban meyer hired smith to his staff at ohio state. >> i don't think just because you win 85% of your games you
should be held to a different standard than anybody else. >> reporter: the coach and the university could be liable. according to title 9 rules, meyer is required to report instances of domestic abuse involving anyone on his staff. otherwise, he can be fired with cause. >> for him to say, i was unaware of it runs in the face of the urban meyer we know which is a guy who has his fing or the pulse of everything happening in his program from top to bottom. >> reporter: although he was fired, zach smith has never been charged with domestic abuse and his attorney told espn he'll tell his side of the story if he has to testify. ohio state said in a statement it's conducting an investigation and is focused on supporting our players and on getting to the truth as expeditiously as possible. urban meyer said in a statement, i eagerly look forward to the resolution of this matter.d antl accusations byth more than 100 students of alleged sexual abuse by a former school doctor resulting in three lawsuits against the university. alex? >> dana, thank you for that
report. court hearings resume and lawsuits against radio host and conspiracy theorist alex jones. several families from the 2012 sandy hook massacre are suingch neo shooting wasfo a hoax. a sep defamation suit was filed by a manarat who jones' website misidentified as the gunman in the parkland school shooting in february. tony dokoupil is here with jones' response. >> jones is doing a lot of his talking through a lawyer. that lawyer is arguing his client's past comments are protected by free speech and the suit should, therefore, be dismissed. although jones now admits the sandy hook shooting was real, he stands by his skeptical message, the one he's been spreading to his more than 5 million listeners. >> they staged sandy hook. the evidence is overwhelming. >> reporter: for years on his radio show, alex jones said the sandy hook shooting which claimed the lives of 20 children and six adult was fake. >> sandy hook is a sin thetsic,
completely fake, with actors in my view, manufactured. ths cotroom on wednesday where his attorneys tried to dismiss the first of at least three defamation lawsuits against the radio host. >> they are alleging in these lawsuits a conspiracy. >> reporter: instead, jones was at at his austin-based infowars. the parents of 6-year-old noah pozner who was killed say jones' followers have tormented them with death threats, forcing them to move seven times. they're seeking more than $1 million in damages. bill ogden represents noah's parents. >> they've continuously been harassed by a number of different people believing that sandy ho y hook was all preplan and there to shock the public into supporting restrictions to the second amendment. >> reporter: the court battle coincides with spotify's decision to remove several episodes of jones' pod cast for violating the music streaming service's hate speech policy. last week, facebook and youtube
removed eight of jones' videos for violating similar policies. casey newton covers silicon valley for the verge. >> tech companies now have to make a decision about whether they're going to acknowledge the fact that some of these people spreading misinformation are going to do it for as long as facebook and google and spotify will let them. >> in addition to asking for the cases to be dismissed, jones wants pozner's family to pay him more than $100,000 in court fees. the state district judge has a month to decide whether to let this lawsuit involving jones and noah pozner's parents continue. jones' attorney has not responded to our request for comment. >> i can't imagine being a sandy hook parent and having to go through this. >> having to deal with someone like this. >> and potentially, allegedly being harassed. >> followed, videotaped. a man went to prison for threatening the death of those parents we just heard from. >> so much trauma. so much pain. >> tony, thank you.
a daring crime targeting sweden's royal jewels. ahead, how thieves stole priceless crowns and an orb from a busy cathedral and then made their escape in a high-speed boat. if you're on the go, subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast from wherever you like to download your podcasts. for today's top stories and what's happening in your world in less than 20 minutes. you're watching "cbs this morning." you're watching "cbs this morning." rodney -- mastermind of discounts like safe driver, paperless. the list goes on. how about a discount for long lists? gold. mara, you save our customers hundreds for switching almost effortlessly. it's a gift. and jamie. -present. -together we are unstoppable. so, what are we gonna do? ♪ insurance. that's kind of what we do here.
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police in sweden are trying to catch brazen thieves who stole two crowns and an orb owned by the swedish royal family. the b t epricsel, and o thebj ec suspects got away on a motorboat. roxana saberi is following the widespread investigation from london. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. they're so precious to swedish
exhumed. the heist of the two7 century crowns and orb is stunning sweden. police say two thieves smashed a security case in sweden in broad daylight when other people were in the building. authorities believe the burglars then took off on bicycles. a motor boat was nearby waiting for them according to a witness. >> the two men hurriedly jumped onboard and headed that way. >> reporter: it's crowded with islands and surrounded by towns. king karl and queen kristina say they're national treasures. >> how valuable are they? >> the thing is they're
priceless. the thing is thieves can't sell them. everybody knows what they are. they're identifiable. if they melt down the gold, it's worth about one kilo of gold. >> if the jewels are worth only $40,000, it seems look a big risk to go through all of this. >> that's why police think it's a heist to give to a collector who wants these items or they have some other notion for what they want to do with these things such as ransoming them. >> reporter: five years ago another king's jewels were stolen. police found them in a large trash bag on a country road thanks to a citizen. >> there's something about that. up next, look at this morning's other headlines including how a cellphone
exploded on a plane at a busy airport forcing passengers to evacuate down emergency chutes. and the unintended consequences of finding out who your a along the coast the golden gate bridge is covered in clouds. part of the beas waking up to sunshine but there is hayes across the inland communities because of the smoke and fire's. the air quality is moderate to good. we have a ridge of high crusher to the south of us. inland communities will be slightly above average. pacifica reaching 60 degrees. we are cooling off all over the bay area this weekend. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by advil liquid gels minis. fast relief is now mighty small. r
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battery pack. all the passengers were safely evacuated but that's scary. our cbs afill yanltd in denver k cnbc reports a vietnam vet shot a man who was protecting his son from a shooter. the family attorney says black had shot and killed a naked intruder who was trying to kill his 11-year-old grandson. police said they heard gunfire, saw a man with a gun, and fired, killing the homeowner. >> reporter: the "san francisco chronicle" says dianne feinstein once had a chinese spy she did not know about. it was her driver. she was alerted her bay area driver was being investigated for spying for china. the driver did not reveal any classified information. he was fired. jacinda ardern returned to
.shfeels guilt for dividing her time but the best she can do is make the best of it. you eepwalk through the whole thing. >> you sure do and then it's go back to work. coming up shortly on this program, trevor noaa believes president trump is making history on twitter. ahead, the emmy nominated show has a scene of preserving their favorite tweet. i'm so frustrated.
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a police confrontation turned deadly in plea 7:56 am. i a police confrontation turned deadly in pleasanton. poce reonspded to a report of a person breaking bottles. he suffered respiratory distress after he was subdued. this -- the family of a b.a.r.t. stabbing victim is planning to sue. and agency should've done more to detect the writers. the san jose police department hopes the helicopter will catch a suspected bank robber from the air. they spotted his car from the sky at the international airport. traffic and weather in a
the time is 7:57 am. we are starting to see some slowdowns building in santa rosa. this is near highway 12 on 101. we are tracking an injury after a car struck a pedestrian on highway 12 eastbound near lawndale road. the lanes are currently blocked. expect delays in both elections. a foggy right, there is the golden gate bridge if you can see it. lee's be careful out there. it is tough to see along the coastline, the north bay and visibility is low. the golden gate bridge is included in that mix. this is what it looks across slme and drive and it is also carefully a through the poor visibility. 50 in livermore. we have a ridge of high pressure to the south of us and temperatures inland will be feeling warm today, the 80s and
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it's thursday august. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's thursday august 2, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." overnight american survivors of the plane crash in mexico shared their dramatic stories, and newly released video shows the terror in flight. we're in houston with the here's our eye opener at 8:00. >> we have dramatic images from the plane crash in mexico. >> surrounded and searchedhi house behind me, but they didn't find papas.
but they did find evidence that linked him to the crime. >> the special counsel is looking at the president's tweets along with private conversations to see if it all adds up to obstruction of justice. >> urban meyers is one of college's most celebrated coaches, his wife says that he abused her for years and that the coach knew. >> francis taking the dramatic step of banning smart phones and ablets in redsescol s. allowed to have smart phones in school, but they'll still be allowed to smoke cigarettes. i can just hear put down your phone and keep drinking your wine. >> he'll be here soon. i'm norah o'donnell.
dramatic accounts overnight from ga survivors of a mexican plane crash. th crasecutors say the weather deteriorated right after it took plaon tuesday. al 103 on board survived the crash, including 65 u.s. ditizens. they described the chaotic effort to get out of the wreckea wrk room, that's filled with there's d everyone's trying to find it, that's what the situation was. th >> so much smoke that you >> couldn't breathe, you couldn't see anything. brea i just thought that was the end of it. tilt >> if the plane would have difficu tlted a little bit more, we wouldn't have been able to open we gra it. we just got out as quick as we go and ran as far as we could. boxes htigators are expected to and at strong winds from a storm as a potential factor in windsrash.
>> pennsylvania is set to reveal she results of a grand jury investigation of swexual abuse f roman catholic die yocediocese. 66-year-old sharon tell says she bused fsed for 20 years. she told us that speaking to the you?d jury gave her valid dagat. >> reporter: what does this grand jury report mean to you? >> it means everything.pt and i f the g rand evjury.er herehere was 30 people sitting in front of me. or likified for like two hours. bieved me.and tothe harrisberg diocese plans no remove the names of every bishop in the last 70 years from
use th buildings because they failed to act on abuse allegations. >> you know, hearing her say hey believed me. so incredibly important. and this catholic church is still struggling with dealing with this and getting their outt out there. forensic experts will try tf dozens of americans killed in the korean war. north korea's leader promised their return at their june ins meawith president trump. what their rueturn means for th famili families. >> reporter: after more than 60 years, americans presumed to ave been killed in the korean war arrived on u.s. soil on saturday. >> today begins new season of
afteror the families of our missing. it after sfanymio es ure. otieaoninfg, our families have closure. >> reporter: back in march, we . oke with the government agency gat accounts for americans lost in conflict. >> in this room and along this re table you can see some of the conf rtifacts that the p.o.w./m.i.a. accounting laboratory collected. items soldiers, marines would have carried into battle. >> the agency works to identify the soldiers and bring their families closure. >> when these guys wept mi s we, it created a big hole in their life. what we're trying to do is fill hat hole as much as we can. >> there is only one dog tag fa amid the 55 sets of remains. nd when north korea has returned remains in decades past, the bones of different
people have been combined together. these new remains seem to be in a similar state of disarray. ideing the identifying process could take years. still many believe getting u.s. k on soimembers back on u.s. soil brings them one step closer to their loved ones. >> some have called the korean war the forgotten war, but today " vladied these heroes were never forgotten. climber was stranded 65,000 fooep feet on the side of the ookntain. atic andook eight attempts to pu a little wind picking up across dublin. this is the camera facing toward the east. you can see haze in the stance. that is what some inland
days in the freezing weather. he told us he decided if he su wldou ask his girlfriend of 18rv hiv yearse t him. >> you learn some lessons when you're stranded. >> priorities. priorities. a lot more news ahead, including dr. david aggas, who is calling to protect the of ki. and this dog survived a wildfire by hiding inside an ov oven. she's going to do good to the world because of the way she came into it. came into it. invincible and do good in the world because of the way she came into it. di. ♪ the beat goes on. it looks like jonathan on a date with his wife.
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popular home jep etic tests could put personal information at risk. it's estimated more than miion amerse anal like 23 and andyz bed ancestry comni e. the data is sometimes shared with or sold to third parties for use in medical research. both companies say that requires users to opt in. >> law enforcement has used public dna databases to identify criminal suspects like the alleged golden state killer. and an editorial in today's new england journal of medicine calls for more oversight saying the current regulatory approach tocy in direct to consumer genologyic testing has created ildest us good morning. >> good morning. >> what are the positives and negatives of having your dna tested in this consumer test.
>> it's fun. you look at heritage w.reou yr are you part knee andreaer that will. northern europe. you can tell that and sign up and put in your name or have the option. you may find relatives, a sec or third cousin because youd hae dna similar. when you sign up the first thing you do is click the terms of service and privacy agreement. this is them can you imagine? has anybody in history read all this? i tried to read it in the green room i was asleep by page 2. while there isrivacy and described here it's hard to understand or even read. to develop drugs. >> this is 23 and me. >> 23 and me. people opted 199said yes use it for research. use going for researches i'm excite first degree harvard university is going to study and
learn about a disease. but a pharmaceutical company it's that the worry. >> the again etic non-discrimination act. says employers can't discriminate base on her again etics. that's not true for life insurance. that's not true for long-term kir but true for employment. in that way you are safe. look at the privacy soiled o side, the golden state killer is a fantastic example. they took dna evidence from the sand and sent it to the
companies. and then they said who is he related to? and then they went to the relatives and they figured out who he was. and so what's amazing is is that you could send in dna. i could take the dna from the coffee cup and send it in and learn about mora. what does that imply? when -- don't give me that look. i would not do it, mora trust zblee can i have that coffee. >> when you apply for a credit card you get all the identity. but when you send in dna you don't. >> doctor david agas we have to cut it off there. thank you we should note several of the testing companies including 23 and me and ancestry follow standards developed by the future privacy forum. a woman stranded in new york after going in labor found strength in the kindness of strangers. how the couple and their newborn found a home away from home. you're watching cbs this morning. perfection series found comfort in a home away from home. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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our series "a more perfect union" shows us that what unites us is far greater than what separates us. the 22-year-old who was six months' pregnant suddenly went into labor 16 weeks early. that was in june. she's still in new york. jericka duncan shows how she's getting by thanks to the kindness of strangers. >> reporter: one pound nine ounces is all rosalie weighed at birth. >> what has this ordeal been like? >> it's been a roller coaster. i mean it's a beautiful thing, right, but it's not how we imagined it. >> reporter: how they imagined it was full term in north carolina where they just moved from alaska specifically to raise a family. >> we wanted to be in the south and have southern hospitality
and raise her and have her in a place where we knew everybody was nice. >> but doctors have told the couple rosa knee needs to stay in the knee toe nay tall care unit until october, leaving the couple stranded with no friends, no family, and no place to stay. >> what was your opinion about new york before all of this happened? >> a lot of people, dirty. i guess people are kind of rude there. >> reporter: it's an opinion that has quickly changed. >> she told me her story, i was just floor snad after the new mom met the couple in the hospital she set out to help them. she posted a message on facebook for a group of mothers in manhattan's upper west side hoping others would want to help. offers came quickly. jenna let them stay in herve can't three-bedroom apartment rent-free. >> it was a no-brainer. i was going to do whatever i could to make sure she had a
safe place to stay and she could focus on her daughter. >> and it didn't stop there. >> i reached out to jenna and said, what if i provide meals for the first two weeks. she'll come back from the re b meal waiting for her every single day from a diner in the neighborhood. >> a gofundme site has been set up and has raise 20d$,000 for the couple and the women who pitched in for chelsea say she's helped them, too, by showing strength. >> do i think i would be able to exude the enthusiasm and zest for life she does? i do not think so. i think she's really an inspiration for us all. >> have you put yourself in her shoes and thought about what that could have looked like if that were you? >> i can't even imagine. i will probably start to cry. i had a hard time with my boys in the nicu for nine weeks and to hear what you were going through, it really put me in my
place in a sense i have family, i have friends, i have a home here i can go to every night. >> and chelsea hopes that one day when rosa lee is old enough, the story of her birth will be an inspiration. >> she's going to feel invincible and do good to the world because of the way she came into it. >> reporter: a little girl bringing love into the world where some might least expect it. for "cbs this morning," jericka duncan, new york. >> they chose jenna kanetti, the woman who parmtd even though she had known them for weeks. you feel so vulnerable as a new mom to begin with, to be in a >> it'aly. >> tough stuff. >> i'm glad our neighborhood came through. >> yeah, new york city! welne. new parents could get paid
family leave if one senator's new bill becomes law. first on "cbs this morning," says it will stop acceptin it is 8:25. it california grocery chain says it will stop accepting visa cards. it is a subsidiary of kroger, the largest supermarket chain in the nation. kroger says that visa is charging retailers excessive fees. a mountain dew company is about to break new ground. testing autonomous cars in california without backup drivers. fanta motto is partnering with the city of sacramento. the company says someone will be ready to take control of the cars from more than 100 miles away. the tsa is considering a plan to eliminate security checkpoints with more than 150 small airports. passengers would be screened
the time is 8:27 am. your commute hits a slow spot. we will begin looking at your ride making your way along 880 through oakland. we are in the yellow, 26 minutes from 238 toward the maze. 580 wentthe green. to that is improvement. 18 minutes toward highway 24. if you're trying to get over toward the bay bridge toll plaza, it is a slow ride on the
580 approach. ita sluggish drive into san i francisco. we are still in the red. we are in the gray over san francisco with cloud coverage. you may need your windshield wiper. we have 52 in san francisco and 51 in santa rosa. 64 in san jose. more sunshine for the south bay and parts of the east bay. some high clouds associated with a ridge of high pressure bringing moisture for parts of california later today. for us we may have some hi, with speak clouds. it is also bringing our temperatures up again. for san francisco, the onshore breeze and coastal clouds will keep us cool, low 60s today. that is below average. 81 in vallejo and 86 in santa rosa. where the fires are burning, temperatures are still in the mid 90s to triple digits.
♪ >> are you ready to explain economics to me? >> steven colbert needed a lesson on the economy. we could all use one so last night he went on a wild ride with nobel prize winning economist paul krugman. >> have you ever been on a roller coaster? >> no, never. >> this is the first time ever? you're going to love it. here's the big question for you. why do you think that in times of recession the government should favor stimulus over austerity? >> what's happening in recession is that everybody --
>> new york times columnist try to explain the ups and downs of global macro economics while holding on for dear life. >> look at him now. >> still kwiedquite lucid if terrified. >> there's ways to make discussions about the economy exciting. >> i think he was a good sport. >> yeah. >> welcome back to cbs this morning. it's time to see headlines from around the globe. >> they're warning parents from using plastic containers. they believe they can cause hormonal problems for humans. they especially warn against microwaving food in microwav abe containers. >> a miracle poodle was found alive hiding in an outdoor oven after the deadliest wildfire in. amid the ruins rescuers found a 4-year-old poodle cowering in an
oven. he was there for two days as esam the area. his fur wasenlf singed yellow be is recovering from the ordeal. >> britain's independent reports on a study that suggests people that don't drink alcohol are more likely to develop dementia. the study found not drinking was associated with a 45% increase in dementia risk by early old age. people that drank above recommended guidelines, that's up to a bottle and a half of wine a week were also at increased risk of dementia. all things to consider. >> and cbs baton rouge affiliate reports on a heartwarming scene at a local super market. jordn taylor invited jack ryan edwards that's autistic to help him stock the cooler sunday. he noticed edwards watching him work. his sister posted a video saying taylor gave her family a moment they'll ver forget.
she also started a go fund me page for taylor to send him to school. so far it raised more than $30,000 and edwards was offered a part time job stocking shelves. >> senator marco rubio will introduce a bill to help parents get paid family leave. it's called the economic security for new parents act. the measure would give parents two months of paid leave by pulling from their future social security benefits. workers would then delay for 3 to 6 months when they retire. the bill would be the first new option for families since the act of 1993. thiv eunpaid leave to care for a family member. senator marco rubio is with us. you'll see it first only here on cbs this morning. good morning, senator. >> good morning. >> how many people will this effect. >> why are we doing this? because there is nothing we can do for our children that is
better than allowing their parents to spend more time and be more involved in their lives. especially from their early days. people work somewhere and they have a child and within two weeks of a cesarean section or three weeks of giving birth they have to hurry back to work because they can't miss one paycheck. it's startling how many parents, particularly first time mothers and people go on public assistance because they lose their job or can't draw a paycheck any longer. no one is required to do this but everyone will have the option of saying i'm going to take some of my benefits, these are your benefits, not everybody else and take a portion of that earlier because i need that money now. people can do that with 401k. you should be able to do that with social security. >> it's estimated thatve 10orkers receives paid family leave from their employers. people need family leave.ero
he>> prefe pr iivate sector because only o out of 10 have it. i hope that number will grow over the years and the more money you make the more likely you are to have it and the less money you make the less likely you are have it. if you're making $300,000 a year in an investment bank you have family leave. if you're making $40,000 a year you probably can't afford to. you do not have it. if somebody has a better idea we're open to it. and it begins from the day they are born by allowing their parents to be involved in the early day of their lives especially and that should not be a bankruptcy inducing event and this one option we think is creative to allow people to take their money and instead of waiting 30 years to get some of it take it earlier when they need it. >> isn't this really asking working class americans to
choose between retirement security and caring for a new child? >> no, ultimately right now they don't have a choice at all of how they're going to pay for their bills at the front end. many people right now if you have a child your job is required to give you 12 weeks of leave but they don't have to pay you so you'll go without any pay for 4 to 8 weeks. most people can't afford that. we have people going on public assistance. this is just an option. no one is forced to do it. some people will decide they don't want to do it but it's an option available for people that they don't have right now because as it stands today if we to nothing you'll continue to see 9 out of 10 will basically not draw any income during that period wor of time it's causing real economic strain right now. >> senator, president trump tweeted yesterday that attorney general jeff sessions should end the special counsel's russia investigation. he called it again a rigged witch hunt. is that obstruction of justice? >> well, i don't know the legal definition of that would be with regards to the tweet.
i don't know if that's ever been litigated. i'm not going to spend my time waking up every morning and responding to some tweet every day. i know, that's what you guys are paid to do and that's fine. if it's something that's directed to public policy but i'm going to spend my time working on paid family leave. i'm going to spend my time in the u.s. senate fighting against the efforts of the chinese to overtake us and move to a political stage. i'm going to spend my time fighting for the people of florida on issues that are important and when something big comes up that needs to be addressed we'll address it. my views of the mueller investigation are clear. he should be allowed to finish his work. let all the truth come out and the truth is going to be good for the president and good for america. >> all of our intelligence agencies have made clear that they believe that the russians tried to fear in our past elections and that they are still trying to do. the director of national intelligence warned about this interference but you voted
against it. >> most of it hasn't even started getting pay yet. so the states wouldn't even be able to spend that money. they wouldn't know what to spend it on. they have barely begun to spend the money given to them a few months ago so if more is needed next year we'll provide more but i can tell you for example the state of florida initially wasn't going to apply for the money available right now because they couldn't spend it between now and november. so the money that we have already appropriated is the money that was based on a professional assessment of what the needs were from a national level and that money was appropriated. if an additional amount is necessary in the future we'll provide it but there is no outcry from states saying they need more money. they haven't begun to spend the money they have right now. most of them haven't carried out an assessment of what they're going to need over the next 4 to 6 months, much less begin to spend it. >> that's even more scary. >> well, here's why. every county is different.
elections in this country are not run by central organizations. they're run at the county level. some counts are further ahead than others. some don't need help. they have it covered. many others do not and they're going through the process of it. it's something to be concerned about, no doubt but this is nothing but a stunt to be able to say thank you for providing the money. we're going to provide more money to make it look like you don't care. but it's not real. >> senator marco rubio, thank you for being with us this morning. >> thank you. >> the daily show with trevor noah has a new book on president trump's most infamous tweets like covfefe. >> he sent it out and delivered it six hours later. why did he stop? did someone tackle him? was he letting the tweet ma marina marinate overnight. >> how twitter has shaped the
along the coast, the golden gate bridge is covered with clouds. parts of the east bay waking up with sunshine but there is haze in the sky across parts of inland communities because of the smoke and fire's. the air quality is moderate to good. we have a ridge of high pressure to the south of us. inland communities will be slightly above average. cool in san francisco, 63. pacifica reaching 60. we are cooling off all over the bay area this weekend. this isn't just any long-distance relationship. this is long distance with the best wifi experience, plus the most free shows to stream. and with savings on wireless, this is a relationship with more money to spend on the important things. this is how xfinity makes life... simple. easy. awesome. xfinity delivers the fastest, most reliable internet learn more, or get started for $29.99 a month for 12 months.
next thing you know he's going to be watching videos of dogs dancing to drake, which, by the way, is a real thing. ♪ i've watched that 300 times. >> with good reason. "the daily show" host trevor noah talked about investigating the president's tweets. noah and his team are up f three emmy awards this year including outstanding variety talk series. >> now the writers of "the daily show" are out with a new book inspired by president trump's tweets. it's called the donald j. trump presidential twitter library. it's a pop-up library that "the huffington post" describes as the most impressive satire of the current mission to date.
>> it's hilarious and the first time to see a look at the presidency through a historical lens. >> right. >> my quo isyou do you think this crazytiones world we is passingre c irazy or pertine crazy? >> when you look at president trump and that's what helps with looks at tweets and content, you have to look at that man. like a star, he burns bright and burns much longer than a human would expect him to burn. it's always thought of the crazy would pass. people say it wouldn't go through the election, beyond the election, or through his first year or second year. we've come to realize this the world we live in now, that we share with donald j. trump. every single day there's a new story to talk about, often spark by his tweets. >> we get bombarded with the activates. what do you say? >> we can't look at each tweet
individually. it doesn't tell you a story. if you wake up every morning looking at tweets like marco rubio said, you go crazy. it gives you a pattern how trump creates the smallest benign things he he creates nicknames for his political enemies, how much he hates diet coke more than hillary clinton. >> more than hillary clinton or more than hillary clinton hates diet coke? >> more than hillary clinton. and how he sees the witch hunt. how he communicates with people that work for him. you see the twet to jeff sessions is not something in isolation. you start to see a trend. not only is he an interesting president but he's the most prolific twitterer we've seen in our lifetimes. >> the interesting thing is while it's been an impressive way of communicating with his yepporters, what happened sty erdawh heree urged jeff
sessions to end the investigation as "the new york times" put it today, that tweet has crossed a lain that trp never explicitly crossed until now. >> right. >> that it may be a term of obstruction of justice where he directly said on a platform to his tens of millions of followers essentially obstruction of justice. >> what's interesting is we're going to engage in should versus would. people are going to say are you saying should as to what you should do or something you must do, you must stop the investigation? and then also i think it's interesting that donald j. trump has flipped the skriptd on every everybody. he showed us what you do in private doesn't get you busted but doing it public, i've never know how doing something bad in public lets you off the hook. >> as a comedian he gives you
enormous material. >> yes, he does. an embarrassment of riches. >> is some of it -- >> i go, this is the president of the united states. i don't go #notthepresident. he is. that's what the book is about. although many presidents have used speeches and written words to convey ideas, tir donald j. trump uses his tweets and we've decided to acknowledge that. >> there are a whole host of people who say we're too focus on the tweets. as this is happening, there's regulatory rollbacks and real significant changes. but nobody's paying attention to that because the tweets are addictive. >> and to those people i say don't have more than one child because clearly you can't focus on more than one child. have o. what a you ying,>> trevor?
>> i think you can focus on what they're saying and what they're doing. i don't think the two are mutually exclusive. so the idea that we can look at one thing at a time is ludicrous. >> i give you a high five there. i think you have to cover them, but as journalists we have to remind ours, the original reporting, the investigative reporting, the storytelling is just as important if not more important than now. >> that's what we look at. >> that's why you're an emmy-nominated show. let's talk about it. first time. outstanding variety show big time. >> what's funny, there are critics with the team who made this happenic and critics like jon stewart, said, hey, it's going to happen. i said what if it's not. he said, well then you're a failure. >> "the daily show" airs nightly
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abrdocky mntai. canadaocouainswaitca ytrger amazing, physical altercation with police in pleasanton. the man was good morning. it is 8:55 am. a suspect is dead after a physical altercation with police in pleasanton. the man was accused of causing a ruckus at a supermarket yesterday. it is unclear what caused the death. any report is shedding light on how bulldozer -- a bulldozer operated -- operator died while fighting the ferguson there. in chester county people are starting to return home to rebuild as a carr fire runs out of control. the fire has destroyed more than 1000 homes. now it is 35% contained. stay with us, it -- a look at weather and traffic in just a
the time is 8:57 am. we are tracking a slow ride for drivers heading westbound along 237. we typically see crowds develop around this time of morning. we are seeing the city days the speeds stuck in the red. -- the speeds stuck in the red. you can see the southbound direction, it is slow getting onto 280. we are in the red northbound, a 10 minute ride.
it is busy heading in and out of san francisco. especially making your approach to the lower deck of the bay bridge. some areas are nice and sunny but not so much in san francisco. the clouds are hovering and we have dampness outside. the roads are slick. we have some drops coming from the clouds. look at the satellite and radar. the clouds did not get to you in concord. parts of the east bay and south bay are looking good with some high clouds hanging around. a ridge of high pressure is south of us bringing us heat. the inland communities will be in the upper 80s and low 90s. most areas are pulling down. through the weekend you will notice a drop. san francisco, only 63 today. inland, by the weekend temperatures will go from the 90s to the 80s.
(wayne laughing) wayne: mind blown! cat: "i'm really, really, happy." wayne: yay! jonathan: it's a trip to rio de janeiro! tiffany: arghhh. wayne: go get your car! bingo! jonathan: woot, woot! wayne: goal! - go for it. go for it! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thanks for tuning in. i need two friends. two friends, let's make a deal. the two dinosaurs, you guys have got to be friends. me co o dn,inosaurs. dinosaurs next to abe lincoln. merd aarth vsion. me co o dn,inosaurs. everybody, have a seat, have a seat, everyone, have a seat, please. watch your step, dinosaurs.