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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  August 6, 2019 7:00am-9:00am PDT

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update is at 7:26. cbs this morning is next and have a great day, everyone. in about the suspect and the moments leading up to the attacks that killed 22 people in el paso and nine more in dayton, ohio. and a psychologist who interviewed other mass shooters tells us how common traits can help identify future threats. responding to tragedy. president trump plans to visit both cities tomorrow. only on "cbs this morning" the acting homeland security secretary talks with us about trying to stop the rapid rise in mass shootings. suspected killer caught. a millionaire accused of murdering his wife is captured after more than four years on the run.
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48 hours witnessed his return to the u.s. and pausing menopause. doctors say a first of its kind operation can delay the change of life by up to 20 years. we'll look at the potential benefits and safety concerns. it's tuesday, august 6th, 2019. here's today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. our nation must condemn racism, bigotry, and white supremacy. >> the death toll rises from the weekend's mass shootings. >> you're part of the problem, mr. president. >> his words have no meaning. >> it was a slap in the face quite frankly. >> there are growing calls for lawmakers to pass stricter gun laws. >> for gun owners who say it means they're going to come for my guns. >> bingo. you're right if you have an assault weapon. >> north korea has fired another round ofct theaunches come after the u.s. and the south started joint military exercises. >> stocks slide after china let its currency slide to the lowest
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level in more than a decade. >> i think it is a full blown currency war. >> r. kelly is facing news charges accused of prostitution and solicitation involving an underage girl in minnesota. >> a scary ordeal for passengers on a british airways flight filled with smoke as it approached its destination in spain. >> j.j. watt on a little kid's bike. not for long. hey, you broke my bike. >> and all that matters. >> all well and good to offer thoughts and prayers but sometimes you want shouts and swears. >> late night comedy reacts to the weekend's mass shootings. >> horrible, senseless tragedies again with many lives lost. we're not going to solve america's gun problems in half an hour but we'll probably do more than congress. >> on "cbs this morning." >> you're watching your son hit. is this an emotional day for you? >> isan diaz making his debut while his dad and family are interviewed live in the stands. >> his first major league home run.
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>> look at his dad. more excited than his son. >> that is one proud papa right there. >> i think the dad is probably still shouting. >> ah! what a great day for the diaz family. >> can still hear them shouting. >> still shouting, yeah. that is the way to start a career. all right. welcome to "cbs this morning." i'm anthony mason. gayle king and tony dokoupil are off. president trump plans to visit el paso, texas and dayton, ohio tomorrow as the nation grapples with the deadly mass shootings in both cities. the death toll from the two weekend shootings rose to at least 31 yesterday. those victims are among more than 80 people killed or injured in both dayton and el paso within the span of just 13 hours.
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>> we're learning new details about the accused gunman in el paso who allegedly killed 22 people at a walmart. investigators are piecing together his timeline and motive leading up to the shooting. "cbs this morning" lead national correspondent david begnaud is in el paso. good morning, david. what more do we know this morning? >> reporter: good morning. i'd like to begin if i may by setting the scene for you. it is piercingly quiet here. there is a feeling of reverence. other than the wind, passing traffic and idle hum of first responders' engines it is really quiet. we got new information from officials yesterday who said the suspect apparently chose this walmart randomly and that he got lost in a neighborhood nearby and he came here because he was hungry. police now tell us the suspected shooter patrick crusius after driving ten hours from his home in allen, which is near dallas, to el paso, stopped at the walmart on saturday because he was hungry and randomly chose the walmart to carry out his
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attack. authorities say crusius who is now in custody and held without bail has been unemployed for five months and was on food stamps but he bought his high powered rifle legally. police say a racist manifesto that they believe was written by crusius and posted online before the shooting criticized a growing hispanic population in texas. >> i kept saying, i need to find my kids. >> cbs evening news anchor norah o'donnell spoke to ray garcia who raced to the scene and pulled several kids from a girls soccer team to safety. >> reporter: why did you run toward the danger? >> because of the kids. that was the most important for me was getting them out of there. i didn't want them to keep suffering like they were. i mean, they were crying. they had seen too much already. >> el paso is a family and we must continue to stand united as our region heals. >> reporter: authorities have now identified all 22 of the people who died. at least seven are mexican nationals. the el paso mayor vows his city
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will stand strong in the face of evil. >> while borders may separate us our grief transcends them. we are one region and we will honor every victim like they were a member of our community. >> reporter: the people of el paso are searching for ways to process their grief. we went to noon mass yesterday with javier prado now a u.s. citizen who moved here from mexico to go to college. >> the worst thing we can do as a community is stay in fear. we need to show our support and that we're not going to be intimidated. >> reporter: he and several other people we spoke to each brought up the fact they believe president trump's anti-immigrant rhetoric contributed to what happened. those are their words. veronica escobar, a democratic congresswoman representing this area, has said president trump is not welcomed here. he was invited by the mayor of el paso o who said he had a dut and obligation as mayor to invite the u.s. president and president trump is coming. i should tell you for the sake of context that el paso is one
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of the safest cities in the country. last year they had 23 murders. all year. and this year 22 in one tragedy at the walmart. >> david, those numbers really give you perspective. a great message from javier to not be intimidated for so many. thank you, david. one of the 22 people killed in the el paso massacre was david johnson who was shopping at the walmart saturday with his wife and their 9-year-old granddaughter when the gunman opened fire. johnson's daughter spoke with cbs evening news anchor and managing editor norah o'donnell and says her father died shielding her mother and her daughter from the bullets. >> they were in the check out line? >> they were in the check out line about to buy everything and she just said she saw him go down after he pushed them. she didn't know what he was trying to tell them, that he was trying to tell them something but that he was just pushing them. >> reporter: sound like something your dad would do? >> yes.
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a million times yes. my mom and my daughter wouldn't be here if it wasn't for him and what he did. and i couldn't even imagine my daughter -- i almost lost her. >> reporter: but your dad saved their lives. >> he did. >> reporter: i'm sorry. >> thank you. i feel like i'm going to wake up and this isn't happening here. we see it everywhere but we don't expect it to be here at home. >> melendez says they had just celebrated her father's 63rd birthday. >> oh, my. that's just really hard to watch. >> the grief and what people will do for each other in these moments. you don't know how to process that afterward. >> wow. all right. we have new details about the troubled history of the shooter who killed nine people in dayton, ohio, including his own sister. "the dayton daily news" reports former friends of the gunman say he once talked about shooting up a bar, popular with students at
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the university of dayton. in a high school, classmates say he had both a hit list and a rape list. dean reynolds is in dayton. what's the latest on the investigation? >> reporter: good morning. police say they found at least 41 shell casings here at the crime scene from the gunman's legally obtained and personally modified assault style rifle. in addition, they said he could possibly have used some 250 additional rounds of ammunition. police stopped him before he could use any of them and enter a bar that was packed at the time. new cell phone video shows the chaos inside the crowded ned pepper's bar in dayton's oregon district when police stormed in. just seconds after officers shot and killed connor betts who opened fire on people outside he can be seen face down here in the bar's doorway.
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police with weapons still pointed at him. still, amid the confusion and carnage, humanity. two people in the middle of the bar embracing. >> hearing a weapon fired like that in succession like that and you don't know where it's coming from, to literally run for your life. >> reporter: she was in the oregon district when the shooting began. on monday she went back to the scene to pay respects to those who lost their lives. >> i just think this is really sad and things aren't getting done to fix it. >> reporter: the gunman killed nine people in less than 30 seconds including his sister, 22-year-old megan betts. >> it seems to just defy believability he would shoot his own sister. it is also hard to believe that he didn't recognize that was his sister. >> i know he got off on making people >> reporter: aubrey williams is a former high school classmate of the shooter and told "inside edition" he was a bully and she had heard he threatened to kill one of his ex-girlfriends. >> he did make threats often,
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like just on a dime. it was like it didn't faze him. he didn't have empathy toward what killing somebody meant. >> reporter: and today ohio governor mike dewine proposed so-called red flag legislation that allows law enforcement or family members to remove guns from someone who presents a danger to himself or to others. >> all right. dean, thank you. in our next hour we'll talk to a psychologist who interviews mass shooters and their families and find out the common traits her organization's research has identified. president trump began his 2016 presidential campaign by saying people from mexico are bringing in drugs and crime into the united states. well, yesterday he said the suspect who allegedly targeted hispanic people in el paso was consumed by racist hate and called for change. >> in one voice, our nation must condemn racism, bigotry, and
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white supremacy. mental illness and hatred pulls the trigger, not the gun. >> the president did not mention his past comments and he was criticized for being slow to condemn white supremacists. in a statement the american psychological association said it's simplistic and inaccurate to blame mental illness for gun violence. sources tell cbs news that national rifle association executives told the white house they were pleased with the president's remarks. in his response, former president barack obama blamed public officials for not putting stronger gun limits in place. mr. obama also said in a statement, quote, we should soundly reject language coming out of the mouths of any of our leaders that normalizes racist sentiments. he did not mention president trump by name. former president bill clinton echoed the call for new gun laws. ed o'keefe is covering the road to 2020. ed, as far as the democratic candidates are concerned, what
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are they saying? >> reporter: well, dana, what aren't they saying? they're saying it because there is strong national support for changes in gun laws like expanding background checks and because polling shows the democrats especiallyt e issue on control. >> it's irresponsible we don't take action. >> reporter: 2020 presidential candidates have been blanketing the airwaves since the shootings in texas and ohio. >> there is a better path we can go down in this country. >> i mean, it is unspeakable and hard to even talk about it. >> reporter: but if they win the white house, how would the candidates curb gun violence? there are some differences in the details but democratic contenders generally support expanding the national gun background check system, renewing a ban on military style assault weapons, and passing red flag laws to temporarily block people from buying a gun if they're considered an imminent risk to themselves or to others. how exactly a ban on assault weapons would work is unclear. according to a 2018 report by the bureau of alcohol, tobacco, firearms, and explosives, there
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are roughly 638,000 machine guns in circulation in the u.s., which includes assault rifles. former housing sect tri julian castro, former congressman beto o'rourke, and former vice president joe biden support a national assault weapons buyback program. >> we can, in fact, make a major effort to get them off the street and out of the possession of people. >> reporter: new jersey senator cory booker is among those pushing for national gun licensing. >> you need a lines in america to drive a car. you should need a license to buy a gun and possess it. >> reporter: and the minnesota senator amy klobuchar and others want to close the so-called boyfriend loophole activists say alou people who have abused someone to still buy firearms. in congress some republicans are saying they are willing to work with democrats to implement the red flag laws. in recent days democrats have been calling on senate majority leader mitch mcconnell to recall the senate and take up gun control legislation. he isn't planning on doing that but in a statement yesterday
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said, senate republicans are, quote, prepared to do our part to engage in bipartisan discussions of potential solutions to help protect our communities without infringing on americans' constitutional rights. jericka? >> ed, thank you. once again we wait to see what happens. for the fourth time in less than two weeks north korea test fired more missiles amid a standstill in nuclear talks. two short range ballistic missiles were launched from near the country's west coast, splashing down off the east coast. the test comes as the north lashed out at the u.s. and south korea for preparing joint military exercises this month. pyongyang said the drills incite tensions and violate agreements. overnight u.s. defense secretary mark esper said the u.s. will not over react to the test. wall street opened higher after yesterday's worst losses of the year following china's response to the president's newest tariff threat.
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the treasury department is now labelling china a currency manipulator. this means the u.s. is officially accusing beijing of devaluing its money to gain an unfair competitive advantage in international trade. cbs news business analyst shows what this worsening dispute means for your money. good morning. what is the fall out of this escalating trade war for the economy? >> well, forgetting the markets for a second, we know that the overall u.s. economy was already slowing down. manufacturing activity at a three-year low. just yesterday we got some information out of the service sector. it is starting to feel the pinch as well. you add this on top of it and now we have to say, what are the trump tariffs targeting? they are targeting consumer goods that we use every day. >> we're looking at an alarming drop in exports. >> yes. so we have imports down of course but also exports so that hurts manufacturing. but if you look at this next round of tariffs that was announced last week to go into
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effect on september 1st,, laptops, cell phones, toys, clothing, all of these things could rise in price because those tariffs might get passed along to consumers. right now consumers are doing pretty well. if these prices start to inch up will they spend as freely? the big concern among economists is that they don't and that would slow down growth even more in the second half of the year. >> the idea of china being a currency manipulator for people that don't understand exactly what that means what is that? >> they're bad. in a word. >> it's symbolic more than anything else. there used to be a way you could go to the imf and do something about this but this is a largely symbolic label. it is important to note we haven't labeled china a currency manipulator since the '90s so 25 years since that. it just brings the trade conflict to another more serious level. >> when you look at sort of the escalating tensions with us and china, can you just take us back to how we got here? >> well, you know, if you go
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back we had tariffs on $250 billion worth of goods that came into china. there's a 25% tariff there. now china then retaliated. they put tariffs on u.s. goods into china. now we have this new round that could be coming out september 1st, the $300 billion of goods that are not currently under a tariff would be tariffed by 10%. china then comes out and says we don't have that many more goods to actually put tariffs on that come in from the u.s. we are going to weaken our currency. why? they want to make chinese products more affordable in the global economy. u.s. says that's unfair. a lot of people i talked to think these new tariffs are going to 25% in a hurry. we are looking at a lot of pressure on u.s. consumers if that happens. >> any sign of an end to the trade war? >> nothing on tap. >> all right. thank you very much. some breaking news to report. we learned a short time ago that
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toni morrison the first black female author to receive the nobel prize has died. morrison wrote a series of highly praised novels about african-american life. she was best known for her 1987 novel "beloved" which won a pulitzer prize and was made into a movie by oprah winfrey. morrison was a successful book editor before she published her first book in 1970. she was awarded the nobel prize less than 25 years later. a documentary on her life called "the pieces i am" was released in june. toni morrison was 8 #l years old. embattled singer good tuesday. another gray start with clouds, fog and even patchy drizzle but into the afternoon, a little bit more sunshine and clearing, especially in her locations in parts of the bay. 86 in san jose, 70 in oakland
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and 56 in san francisco. it cool down through the week with onshore flow kicking in just in time for the weekend and we warm up, especially by sunday. liz trinh completes the job by reducing plaque and early gum disease and killing germs. try liz terin and on the go ready tabs. >> for mild eczema there is new prescription. the most common site is application site pain. ask your doctor about eucrisa. >> v8 has 30 calories. for that many calories you could have nine vegie chips. these are more chip thanilv8 is out on. v8 the original plant-powered drink. veg up. >> what might seem like a small cough can be a big, bad problem
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for your grandchildren. babies too young to be vaccinated against whooping cough are the most at risk for severe illness. help prevent this. talk to your doctor or pharmacist about getting vaccinated against whooping cough. much more news ahead. see how the government is diving into the darkest depths of the internet to find right wing extremists and stop future attacks. plus a california man was charged with killing his wife then disappeared. how police finally found him after more than four years. >> help women delay menopau up to 20 years. you're watching "cbs this morning." used for hiv in certain adults. it's not a cure, but with one small pill, biktarvy fights hiv with three different medicines to help you get to undetectable. that means the amount of virus is so low it can't be measured in lab tests. serious side effects can occur, including kidney problems and kidney failure. rare, life-threatening side effects include
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this is a kpix5 morning update. i'm kenny choi and one person is dead following a pursuit in crash in nampa. police got a call of a suspicious parked car and two others were injured. proves knocked down a 2- acre fire that started near downed power lines and napa county near wooden valley and wooden belly crossroads, leaving 200 pg&e customers in the dark and it's not clear if powerlines started the fire. jury deliberations continue in the ghost ship trial with the jury trying to decide whether derrick alemena and max harris are responsible for the
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2016 fire in oakland that killed 26 people and we will bring the verdict live when it's announced. will have news updates throughout the day including on
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main travel times, no longer in the green anywhere. in the red, a 27 minute ride toward the maze this morning and let's take a live look at the nimitz freeway, slow going northbound with a slog toward the maze and not clear on the san mateo bridge. a gray start with clouds, fog and patchy drizzle because of the onshore flow but through the afternoon, clearing and sunshine for most of us, especially inland and for parts of the bay. 86 in concord, 83 in san jose, 66 in san francisco.
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20 to 60 percent off specialty store prices. at ross. yes for less. it's 7:30 on "ctm." here's what's what happening this morning -- >> we must continue to stand united as our region heals. >> authorities track the suspects in a pair of mass shootings. while victims face a long recovery. >> i think at times it doesn't feel real. president trump's response to the violence gets a thumbs up from the nra. >> mental illness and hatred pulls the trigger, not the gun. >> while 2020 candidates call for stricter gun laws. >> it's irresponsible that we don't take action. plus, a four-year manhunt is over after authorities find peter chadwick charged with his wife's murder. and we meet a man bringing communities together with
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basketball and art. >> playing on courts that look like this may cause you to think more creatively. that is one of the hopes is that people come into the space and start imagining what if. welcome back. i'm anthony mason, gayle and tony are off so dana jacobson and jericka duncan are here. as the fbi helps investigators in the el paso and dayton attacks, it's also focused on stopping the next mass shooting. the agency says it has 850 open domestic terrorism investigations. 40% involve racially motivated extremism, and a majority of responses. jeff pegues is here. what did they say would a work? >> in short they say there's no simple answer to this. but in order to prevent the next attack, there has to be a bigger investment they say in mining these smaller, less regulated
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platforms which they say have allowed extremists and those prone to violent behavior to radicalize within the comfort of their own homes. >> the internet has provided a dangerous avenue to radicalized, disturbed minds -- >> reporter: president trump is calling on social media companies to work with the government to find solutions to detect mass shooters before they strike. investigators believe the alleged el paso shooter posted a manifesto on a platform called 8chan, a message board used by extremists, later taken down by cloud flair. >> cloud flair removing support for 8chan did not remove hate . >> "wired" contributor nick thompson says taking dune the site won't -- taking down the site won't solve the problem of hate speech. >> it makes it harder for that one community to thrive, but the people who started all that hate and spread it on 8chan doesn't completely take them off line.
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they can go somewhere else. >> reporter: they're going to sites like gab. >> gab is a social network that popped up by people kicked off twitter that organize around, as they like to say, free speech, as others say, far-right radical commentary. >> reporter: or they're turning to mobile apps. >> one common service used by isis and other people who want to stay hidden is telegram. >> reporter: thompson says law enforcement should make monitoring platforms like these a priority to better anticipate who is likely to turn violent. that strategy has been used in the fight against isis on line as it was using the internet to recruit sympathizers and inspire followers to carry out attacks. while the internet is being used to inspire domestic extremists it can also be used to stop them. darrell johnson is a former department of homeland security lead analyst who authored a 2009 report on the resurgence of right-wing extremism. >> monitoring is much better than shutting down and censoring
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because all you're doing is a playing whack-a-mole. >> reporter: to counter the criticism, dhs has said the unit has been restructured and increased its intelligence reporting on domestic terrorists and home-grown violent extremists. >> and jeff, we know based on your piece that other sites could be a place where these extremists could go. do you think some of the other more popular social media companies would be interested in helping and working with the government? >> in the past when it comes to taking on isis, for example, law enforcement and some of the bigger tech companies have developed these working relationships where they will cooperate under certain conditions. sometimes it takes legal action. but i think what has happened and you will see that i think applied to these investigations, as well. these tech companies ultimately come to see that it is in their business interests to cooperate with law enforcement, especially on higher profile investigations.
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>> a good point that they're better off monitoring than just shutting everything down -- >> exactly. you want to see what they are saying on line. in a way, it is an intelligence tool, as well, for law enforcement. >> jeff, thank you. a suspected wife killer jumped bail more than four years ago. now he's back in california to face charges. ahead, the latest twist in this case that we've been following with "48 hours" for a long time. if you're on the go, subscribe to our podcast. hear the top stories and w ♪ stand up to chronic migraine with botox®. what if you had fewer headaches and migraines a month?
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. one of this cup's -- one of the country's most notorious murder suspects has been captured. peter chadwick disappeared in 2015 after being charged with
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e had numerous fake i.d.s on him. peter chadic returned to california -- peter chadwick returned to california monday in handcuffs and shackled at the waist after more than four years on the run. authorities allege the father of three strangled his wife in their newport beach home in october, 2012, before placing her body in a dumpster in san diego county. karen thorpe was q.c.'s close friend. we showed her the images of chadwick this custody. what's it like to see that? >> i'm angry. i'm repulsed. i want to make him know the pain that everybody else suffered. >> reporter: originally, chadwick told authorities a man
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named juan whom he'd hired to paint his house killed his wife and forced him to drive the body to the mexican border where he called 911. >> my wife's dead. they're gone in a pickup truck. >> your wife is dead -- >> she's dead. >> reporter: police quickly realized his story didn't add up. "48 hours" put a spotlight on the international manhunt back in may. >> everyone we talk to and described this juan individual, no one had any idea who that was or could give us any information related to this person. >> reporter: authorities said chadwick also couldn't explain the bite marks and scratches on his body. he pleaded not guilty after being charged with murder in 2012 and was released on a million dollars bail. two years later, he vanished. hoping for new leads, the newport beach police department produced a podcast revealing chadwick withdrew a large amount of cash from his bank accounts and left behind questionable reading material. >> there are books about
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changing your identity and living off the grid. >> clearly he's shocked and surprised boy what happened. by being caught. and it's time. it's time for him to pay. >> reporter: at a hearing wednesday, prosecutors are expected to ask the the judge to deny bail. now chadwick's attorney tells "cbs this morning" he doesn't comment on pending cases, and he'll speak on behalf of his client in court. >> thank you, way to follow that story. well, now it is time to turn to vladimir duthiers. he is looking at stories that we'll be talking about today. what do you have? >> hey, so saturday's mass shooting in el paso hit close to home for the singer khalid. ahead, we'll tell you how the grammy-nominated artist is planning to come to the aid of his hometown. >> all right. thanks. good tuesday morning and we are tracking clouds and fog and
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even patchy drizzle this morning but will have more sunshine through the afternoon. clearing for most of us or in the locations with parts of the bay. 83 in san jose, 70 in oakland and 66 in san francisco and will continue with that cool down and warming up into the weekend. (groans) hmph... (food grunting menacingly) when the food you love doesn't love you back, stay smooth and fight heartburn fast with tums smoothies. ♪ tum tum-tum tum tums with tums smoothies. we really pride ourselves on >> temaking it easy for youass, to get your windshield fixed. >> teacher: let's turn in your science papers. >> tech vo: this teacher always puts her students first. >> student: i did mine on volcanoes. >> teacher: you did?! oh, i can't wait to read it. >> tech vo: so when she had auto glass damage... she chose safelite. with safelite, she could see exactly when we'd be there.
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who needs a social media news feed when you've got vladimir duthiers from our streaming service -- >> i'm doing the social media feed. that's something i'm gladly going to take on. good morning, all. >> good morning. >> good to see you. here are a few stories we think you will be talking about today -- singer r. kelly faces more accusations of sex crimes. this time in minnesota. prosecutors have charged the grammy winner with prostitution and solicitation involving a minor. he's accused of soliciting a 17-year-old girl after meeting her before a concert in minneapolis. the charges are each punishable by up to five years in prison. his attorneys call the accusations beyond absurd and a publicity play by a prosecutor. r. kelly remains jailed in new york after pleading not guilty to federal sexual assault charges. jericka, you've been all over this since the beginning. >> i boont be surprised -- i
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wouldn't be surprised if we get more. he maintains he's innocent, but he's facing two federal indictments, he's got the state case, as well. now this. so of course we'll continue to follow it, but -- there's no word on when he's going back to chicago. he's still here in new york. >> in chicago he's facing charges engaging in child pornography. >> correct. >> yeah. police in galveston, texas, are apologizing after photos depicting a controversial arrest technique ignited outrage in the community. check out these images that show horse-mounted police officers who are both white leading a handcuffed block man down the street -- black man down the street using what appears to be a rope. many on social media called the scene, quote, disgusting and degrading. in a statement yesterday, the galveston police department said this is considered a best practice in certain scenarios. the police chief said the officers showed poor judgment in this instance. he said the department has changed its policy to prevent the use of this method. they also apologized for causing
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the man, quote, unnecessary embarrassment. >> embarrassment, yes. >> i don't -- it -- >> humiliation might be a better word. >> they say it's a best practice. now they're getting rid of it. >> what cases you cannot wait for a patrol car to get there? >> the imagery of that, i think historically, that's ridiculous. >> such bad judgment. >> context matters. >> yes. in the wake of saturday's mass shooting in texas, singer and el paso native khalid says he's found a way to help his hometown heal. ♪ ♪ she me there's no >> "i found peace in your violence," the lyrics. the artist announced on twitter that he's planning a benefit concert for later this month. he said all the proceeds will go to the families affected by the shooting. >> that's the right thing to do. >> you know, he said in 2017 he didn't feel like he had a home until he moved to el paso.
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el paso's figured prominently in his life and music and career. giving back. did you see this photo -- former president george w. bush is sharing pictures of the latest aaddition to the family. his first grandson. >> aw. >> a boy. mr. bush's daughter, jenna bush hager, gave birth to a boy on friday. it is her third child. one shows the clan including his two granddaughters and new grandson. the baby is named henry harold hager after his dad. >> triple h. >> yeah. they're calling him hal. calming him hal after jenna's maternal grandfather. she joked that the former president was upset his grandson was not named george. >> there are a lot of georges in that family. >> already a triple g. >> there was no chance for the first two which. dour! daughters -- >> it could have been a george evena. >> they named one daughter is poppy and the other mila. >> a nickname. great name.
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that's exciting. >> congratulations to all of them. >> for the former president. very exciting. >> thanks. >> you can watch vlad on our 24-hour streaming service, cbsn, find it on or on the news app. a lot of women have concerns about men pause. how doctors say they've found a surgical way to delay it. the rinsks and the benefits to think about. this is not just a headache.
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ahead, jamie yuccas visits a man on a mission to give an american icon a new look. >> reporter: vibrant paintings like these in an oakland gallery are often a source of inspiration. for a basketball courtmakeover? that's exactly what's happening here. how one company is not only just fixing crumbling concrete but also using neon colors and
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geometric shapes to transf this is a kpix5 morning update. it's 7:56 and i'm kenny choi. one person is dead after a pursuit in napa near el centro avenue on big ranch road. police got a call of a suspicious parked car and two others were injured. and santa clara county, the funeral for kayla sales are, one of the youngest victims of the garlic festival shooting begins at 11:00 at our lady of guadalupe church on san antonio street. the naacp will paint over a mural at washington high school in san francisco. it shows slaves and a native american man lying dead at the feet of european explorers and
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i'm keeping track of your commute times. let's look at those main travel times. you are in the red on the eastshore freeway this morning, a 45 minute ride and pretty long to get to the maze this morning. in the yellow at the altamont pass, highway 4 and out of the south bay on 101. a slow slog on the nimitz freeway with other accidents clearing, but not clear for the residual delays in the same thing with the san mateo bridge. the onshore flow kicking in with clouds, fog and patchy drizzle. you can see the drizzle on the live old chin beach camera once again and through the afternoon, we are looking at clearing for most of us inland and for parts of the bay. 86 inland and 664 san francisco
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with temps cooling down through the week and warming back to the weekend. - (phone ringing) - big button, and volume-enhanced phones. get details on this state program. call or visit
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday august 6th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead new details about the backgrounds of the suspects who killed 22 people in el paso, texas, and nine people in dayton, ohio. plus acting homeland security secretary kevin mcaleenan tells us what his office is doing to stop other potential gunman. in our morning rounds, a new reason for young women to think about menopause but first today's eye-opener at 8:00. president trump plans to visit ohio, texas, and dayton, ohio. >> police say the suspect apparently chose this walmart
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randomly, that he got lost in a neighborhood nearby. >> police say they found at least 41 shell casings at the crime scene from the gunman's legally obtained and personally modified assault-style rifle. >> a lot of people i talked to think new tariffs going to 35 in a hurry. a lot of pressure on u.s. consumers if that happens. >> an end to the trade war. >> nothing on tap. >> strong national support for changes in gun laws like expanding background check. in congress make republicans are saying they are willing to work with democrats to implement red flag laws. >> until we really confront this issue and our politicians have the moral courage to face the gun epidemic, the only thing that's going to change is the location of the next mass shooting and the number of casualties. i hope so much we never have to witness such unnecessary devastation again, because no matter who you are or where you are, we all want to come home to our loved ones at the end of the day.
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i'm anthony mason. gail and tony are off. president trump will head to el paso, texas, tomorrow after the deadly walmart shooting there. we have now learned the names of all of those killed in that attack. 22 people are now dead after two more victims died at the hospital yesterday. at least 7 of those killed are mexican citizens. the city of el paso sits at the u.s.-mexico border. police say the alleged gunman posted a racist manifesto online before the shooting. in it he denounced the growing sp hispanic population in texas. >> we into with one immigrant she thinks the president's language echoed in the manifesto incites violence like this. t ss about immigrants, especially south america and central america and mexico, it just
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opens opportunity. it opens doors to people they wy kill. >> the president denounced white supremacy and racism in an address yesterday. mexico's government said it considers the shooting active terror against mexican citizens. it could take legal action against the u.s. and may petition to have the shooter extradited to mexico. we're learning more about the gunman who killed nine people in dayton, ohio. classmates tell the associated press he was suspended during his junior year of high school for writing a hit list in a bathroom. the 24-year-old had also been suspended for having a list of female students he wanted to sexually assault. in dayton where he into with a survivor who called the shooting a war zone. what else can you tell us at this time about the investigation? >> reporter: good morning. police say they found at least
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41 empty shell casings out here on fifth street. they say he may have have had up to 50 rounds on him. evidence can easily get lost. cell phone video you're seeing shows the sheer chaos here in the oregon district. police killed the gunman moments before he stormed spot bar where as you can imagine things could have gotten significantly worse. i sat down with a shooting survivor anthony reynolds. he had just left ned peppers when the shooter opened fire. >> soon before i could position, i hear rapid-fire. you hear the gunshots. then i start running. i don't know where they are coming from. >> you don't know which way to run. >> no, but i'm running west towards my car. you see people falling. i knew people got hit. i instantly started screaming to
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the crowd, run, mass shooter. >> chaos. >> mass chaos. i see security guards trying to pull people out of the bar. they were using cpr. no matter what environment you're in, you're not safe. people are able to get these type of records and change your life in a matter of seconds, 24 records. >> all it took. >> all it took, 24 >> reynolds said when he came out of the bar he was about 10 people away from the people coming out of the bar. just a few seconds longer in the bar and he thinks he could have n en one of those people. track to surpass the total from 2018. the gun violence archive counts more than 250 mass shootings so far this year in america. the group defines mass shootings as any incident where four or more people are shot, not
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including the gunman. yesterday president trump proposed several ideas to curb gun violence. they include passing so-called red flag laws and addressing mental health. kevin mcaleenan acting secretary of homeland security joins us you'll see only on "cbs this morning." he's in washington. good morning, thank you for joining us. >> good morning, anthony. thank you. you have echoed fbi director saying white supremacist violence is a threat. is out now our top domestic terrorist threat. >> i think that's the information we have from the fbi over the last two years. a number of their investigations are racially motivated. in that category majority are white supremacist motivated. >> what is homeland security doing to prevent these kinds of attack. >> department of homeland security focuses on prevention, preparedness and creating response assets in communities that are ready to deal with these kind of events.
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our cyber security and infrastructure security agency does thousands of trainingins a year as well as national threat center. they have already reached 12,000 individuals, thousands of communities around the country, talking about those indicators that could prevent an attack from happening in the first place and making sure our communities are ready. >> you're also providing active shooter training. that's your responsibility. >> that's correct. that's back to the team they do active shooter training through protective security advisers in cities all over the country continuously. we're reaching a number of communities who are better prepared. i think you see that and the effectiveness of law enforcement response in a number of these incidents. >> in april you announced the office of targeted violence and terrorism protection. but the "l. a. times" reported last night you have about a quarter of the staff and an eighth of the budget that a similar program did in the obama administration. is that accurate? >> we need to invest more, no
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question. my first week as acting secretary we set up that office, asked congress for out of cycle budget request to bolster it, increase our reach in capability. it doesn't cover the level and scope of effort across homeland security enterprise. as i mentioned sisa, u.s. seeblg, r outreach to state and local communities is extensive and effective. >> so how much more do you need? >> we do need a better effort to coordinate that at the headquarters level. that's what i've directed. i'd like to triple the staff we have available to address this and coordinate intelligence sized it at the headquarters level as well as investing in those grants and efforts that are going to help communities prepare for these types of incidents. >> if this is our top domestic terrorist threat, why aren't we responding more aggressively? >> i think we are responding aggressively. the president gave us a vee clear call to action, tasked with a number of steps the homeland security will be engaged in supporting those
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efforts. i've also directed a surge of all of our training and preparedness assets on a risk basis to communities across the country based on what we know. there's another element of dhs, homeland security adviserry council. this brings in experts around the country to help advise us. we already set up a task force in the spring on houses of worship and faith-based organizations because we've seen them be targets of white supremacist too often. we'll have our first event next week on that arab as well. >> you're head of commissions and border patrol. i think you said you had 4,000 personnel in the el paso area, so this hit home for you. >> very much so. we've got 4,000 families from dhs in the el paso area. we did have members of our cdp team had family members affected. we actually had one of our leaders port director in the walmart during the attack. she responded and provided lifesaving assistance to one of the injured victims and just tremendously proud of her and
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her response. >> you probably heard, mr. secretary, that some of the hispanic members of the community in el paso have suggested the president's rhetoric has contributed to the situation. do you think the president's rhetoric in any way has inflamed this problem? >> a lot of those hispanic members of the community are cdp employees. border control are majority hispanic. those are our families. that's our community. i think we do a great job protecting it at the border but also responsibilitying to help state and locals address in the interior. >> do you think rhetoric on a national scale by a figure of the president's stature contributes to the problem nf i think we've got a responsibility to call out hate in all of its forms. white supremacist extremism is a critical element we're trying to address. i think the president was very clear on that yesterday. >> we also mentioned jeff pegues had a report earlier about a problem with the internet. do you believe we have to shut down these sites or is it more
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efficient to monitor them to be able to keep an eye on what's going on? >> that's an important point. the secrets has identified in almost all of these incidents there's a threatening or concerning indicator from the individual attacker. a lot of that occurs online. so we have to be more effective in monitoring these sites not only the federal government but as a whole the community effort. i want to tell your viewers, if you have a family member, colleague, someone you're connected with who indicates issues of concern, please tell law enforcement, please tell someone about that, because in nearly all of these cases there is an indicator before an attack happens. >> both suspects this weekend used high-capacity weapons that they purchased legally. do we need restrictions on these kind of weapons. >> i think the president talked about this issue yesterday. he's asked the department of justice to look at legislation that could be necessary in these areas. but i think we've got to get better at addressing those early warning indicators both as a
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federal family but also with whole of community efforts across the country. >> acting secretary mcaleenan, thank you so much for being with us. >> thank you. a psychologist who interviewed multiple mass shooters believes she knows what the gunmen have in common. ahead we'll talk good tuesday morning and another gray start with clouds, fog and patchy drizzle but through the afternoon, more sunshine and clearing, especially inland and parts of the bay. 83 in san jose, 70 in oakland and 564 san francisco and we will continue with that cool down with the onshore flow kicking in and just in time for the weekend, we warm up, especially for sunday.
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we have much more ahead. for the first time doctors
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we have more news ahead. for the first time doctors say women can delay menopause with an operation. how to decide if that would be right for you. you're watching "cbs this morning." "cbs this morning." woman 1: i had no symptoms of hepatitis c. man 1: mine... man 1: ...caused liver damage. vo: epclusa treats all main types of chronic hep c. vo: whatever your type, ask your doctor if epclusa is your kind of cure. woman 2: i had the common type. man 2: mine was rare. vo: epclusa has a 98% overall cure rate. man 3: i just found out about my hepatitis c.
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8:18 am feel like a boss? that's yes for less. 20 to 60 percent off specialty store prices for every room and every budget. at ross. yes for less. . > a first of its kind surgical procedure that could delay menopause by up to 20 years. doctors in birmingham, england, have performed it on ten british women ranging in age from 22 to 36. in the surgery, a portion of a patient's ovaries are removed. the tissue is frozen. when the woman gets closer to the age of menopause, doctors thaw and replant the tissue. that restores the patient's younger natural hormones. cbs news medical contributor did david agus joins us from los angeles. good morning, dr. agus.
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>> good morning. >> so i don't know if i personally would want to delay this because i -- from what i understand, it's not fun. but there are some real medical benefits in delaying this. can you explain those? >> yeah, it's really, you know, a remarkable discussion. 100 years ago, the average life expectancy was in the 50s. so now really we're living, women are living with four or five decades of having menopause. menopause, osteoporosis, increased heart disease, obviously hot flashes, potentially memory problems, and others, you can delay that with this procedure. and so this is certainly new. this is experimental. but i think it brings out an important discussion that we should be having. >> but david it also seems like there's a reason that nature has menopause at a certain age. what are the drawbacks here? >> reporter: you're right. the problem is we don't know. this is an experiment. we're not going to know the answer to for several decades. menopause is part of us right. both in men and women, hormones
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go down in women much more ainterruptly in the late -- more abruptly in the late 40s and 50s. for all we know it could change cancer risk. it could change cognitive nun function later as you get older. we don't know the answer. my hope is they're going to follow the people who go through in and learn from it. we've been doing in in the cancer space for decades. women about undergone chemotherapy that can bring on menopause at a young age, we've been able to restore pieces of the ovary and replant it. they've gone on to have children. this is very different. these are women who don't have any other medical issues to delay menopause. >> who should consider having the surgery? >> reporter: obviously not you and i. >> that rules us out. >> reporter: i spoke with someone at the clinic. what they told me was that the majority of women of the ten women who have done it, their mothers had gone through significant side effects when
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going through men mauz. there's no say, lis says my hormones go down, i want to do that. or i want to take a pill a day that replaces hormones. this is a biologic way to keep menopause delayed. this tissue turns active again as soon as they put it in. they put it in the armpit because there's blood supply. if you don't like what's happening, they could potentially take it back out. >> wow. fascinating. dr. agus, thank you so much for being with us, david. ahead, how a team of specially trained dogs is provided relief to those helping the shooting victims in joel pa. you're watching "cbs this morning." g heavy, overwhelming scents? introducing febreze one. it eliminates odors with no heavy perfumes, so you can feel good about using it in your home. for a light, natural-smelling freshness, try new febreze one.
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don't have fluff to fix them.n . your local news is n t. this is a kpix5 news morning update. good morning. it's a 25:00 and i'm michelle griego. one is dead following a pursuit in crash in napa along big ranch road near el centro avenue and it started when police got a call of a suspicious parked car. two others were injured. a 2-acre fire started near downed power lines in napa county at wooden valley and wooden valley crossroads, leaving 200 pg&e customers in the dark. it's not clear if the powerlines started the fire. jury deliberations continue in the ghost ship fire and the jury is trying to decide whether derrick alemena and max
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harris are responsible for the fire that killed 36. we will bring the verdict when it's announced. news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website, how do you gauge the greatness of an suv? is it to carry cargo... or to carry on a legacy? its show of strength... or its sign of intelligence? in crossing harsh terrain... or breaking new ground? this is the time to get an exceptional offer on the mercedes of your midsummer dreams
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mbenz smer event,ng on no this is the time to get an exceptional offer at the mercedes-benz summer event. mercedes-benz. the best or nothing. your realtime traffic, here we go with the main travel times. back in the green on highway 4 and not so much on the eastshore freeway, slow and go at 28 minutes and that is better than the 45 minutes earlier. in the yellow on the altamont pass and 101 will slow you
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down. keeping an eye on the nimitz freeway, slow all morning and couldn't recover after accidents. traffic clearly has not done this. the san mateo bridge westbound, brake lights toward the peninsula. eastbound, the bay bridge bay bridge has metering lights on backed up to the maze and the fly over under great skies. cool and refreshing and a gray start to the day because of onshore flow with the live look at the ocean beach camera showing drizzle and we clear through the afternoon for most of us. inland and parts of the bay, 86 in concord, 70 in oakland and 66 in san francisco. slightly cooler but seasonal for this time of year and going through the rest of the week, the marine influence will kick in for us with temperatures cooling down below average as we go through thursday and friday.
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just in time for the weekend, high pressure builds and with sunshine and temperatures warming up, especially by sunday.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." it's time to bring the talk of the table this morning. we pick a story we'd like to share with each other and with all of you. i'm going to start this off today. last month, july, 2019, was the hottest month ever recorded for the world. that's according to the european climate researchers. it hit a record 101 in cambridge in england, 108 in paris, how hot was it? it got so hot in the netherlands that a local tv station aired nonstop images of wintry landscapes just to counter the heat wave. there was also a massive icemelt in green land that sent 197 billion tons of water pouring into the atlantic. you're looking at it right there. >> geez. >> and it looks like the
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five-year period, 2015 to 2019, will go down as the warmest on record, as well . the u.n. secretary general said this is not the summer of our youth. >> no. >> i see a migration happening. to more cooler places. >> let's go north. >> used to be go down south. maybe it will be come up north. >> all right. what have you got? >> i have a very touching story. a woman out of alabama, her name is randa rag land. it's outside of birmingham. essentially she got a note from a neighbor, they did not sign, you know, who sent this to her. there was no return address. in this note is said things like your yard is a mess, there on the screen, an eyesore affecting the resale of our homes. you can do better. so this woman was hesitant about what to do. she's got five children. she posts this picture on her facebook page and explains that she has a son, jackson, he's 3
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years old. he was diagnosed with stage four neara plasma cancer -- neara plasma cancer. he's autistic, nonverbal. he's been hospitalized more than 20 times. so of course neighbors helping neighbors, they came together to help this woman. they cleaned up her yard. they purchased her, you know, diapers for our children. really came together. one of the people who volunteered said he lost his daughter two weeks ago to the same cancer. he was saying this was his healing process. the reporter who did this, robert sherman at our cbs 3 2 station, said sticks and stones can break your bones but words can inspire a whole community. great story in terms of the bigger picture. you never know what people are going through. >> yeah. great story. >> that's exactly what i was thinking. mine is on the softer side, not even close to that. as a dog man, i had to do this. specially trained dogs were sent to el paso, texas, to provide
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comfort to first responders after the mass shootings. we've seen this before. >> yes. >> it felt a little special. so this group is service dogs, inc. what happened is these are facility dogs. usually they work at a hospital in san antonio. they're used to working with the first responders and the hospital staff and paramedics. it was chanel, lady, and rudy were the dog -- >> i love the pictures of the dog. yes. >> they're amazing. these service dogs which are free of charge, they're rescues, and they train them. that's what i loved about it. that this organization uses rescues. they're also going to spend time at a family reunification center. they use them at courts. it's such a great organization. we've all covered -- we've all covered moments like that. it's one thing to cover it when you're in it, when you go through it. everybody associated with a tragedy like this needs that moment, that escape. and there's nothing like an animal being with you. >> animals are such a comfort. >> yeah. yeah. >> especially in those situations. we're going to switch gears a little bit. stick with the shootings. new research shows mass shooters
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have a lot in common. the findings could be used to help prevent future attacks. the violence project has studied every u.s. mass shooting since 1966. the data base which is not publicly available yet includes 160 mass shooters who have killed four or more people in a public place. nearly all were male, and the average age was 34 years old. the study found no shooter shared common traits like experiencing childhood trauma. the researchers learned the shootings are socially contagious. psychologist jillian peterson is co-founder of the violence project. its findings will be published later in a book. she joins us now. good morning. >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> let me start with this idea of childhood trauma. people hear that right away and say red flag, red flag, what did you find out, though, about childhood trauma and these mass shooters? >> so we found that it's really a slow build over time. so you do see intense childhood trauma, things like parental
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suicide, serious abuse, heavy bullying. but it builds over time. you add in mental health concerns, you add in a real crisis point, and then access to and mns to carry out.orm of so we do see these common factors. of course the majority of people who experience childhood trauma, this is not how it turns out. >> nearly performy mass shooter that you study -- nearly every mass shooter you studied suffered an identifiable crisis before the shooting. >> yeah. that's something we've been interested in in terms of prevention. so in the days, weeks, or months before the shooting, there's a marked change in behavior. it's typically a suicidal crisis. so about 80% we could identify were actively suicidal before they did this. and these really are suicides in essence, they're horrific, but the shooter typically degrees. that change in -- typically dies. that change in behavior, 78% leaked ahead of time. >> eight out of ten gave a warning, in fact. >> yes, a very clear warning. if we can train people to be
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thinking about those signs of a crisis and to also not only recognize them but know what to do with the warning signs, know who to report to, know what intervention strategies are in place in their workplaces or their schools or their churches, that's something we're thinking about in terms of prevention. >> you've researched mass shooters, 200 who did not successfully follow through with their plan thankfully. what did you take from that, and what else can people, you know, who are watching this program learn from again that idea of attempting to do something but they were not able to? i think it speaks to those who stepped forward and may have said something. >> yeah. you do find a lot of stories of people who were thinking about doing this, were in a really dark place. had seen others do this. we're getting radicalized on line, were gathering weapons. but someone stepped in. and what is kind of inspiring is oftentimes it actually doesn't take that much to get someone through that crisis point.
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certainly, long-term intervention takes a lot. just getting someone through the moment it can just be someone stepping in and saying are you okay, let's reach out. >> is there an easy way, though, you think about it, how do you having -- venting, maybe having an angrier side and when it's time to step in on? >> you don't know. >> are there signs that are different, anything to draw on? >> not necessarily. what we're thinking is crisis intervention, prevention, deescalation, those are skills that will be helpful in many situations. if someone's just angry, if someone is feeling suicidal, if someone's just going through a hard time. not only a mass shooting, it will be helpful in general. but we also think it would help in terms of mass violence. >> two of them were alarming words in your report are the socially contagious words. >> yeah. >> that -- we've seen that, it would appear, this past weekend. we've actually had three incidents in, what, four, five
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days. >> yep. >> these trigger other attacks, don't they? >> they do. we did finds that these are socially contagious. perpetrators study other perpetrators. and when one happens, the most concerning period of time is the week after because there tends to be more. >> yeah. >> people read about it on line. they see the notoriety that people get. they watch manifestos get spread -- >> john miller with the new york police department who was here yesterday said it's not people who suddenly plan an attack, it's people who have been thinking about it who decides now is the time to do it. >> exactly, yes. who become inspired, if you will, by seeing another one play out. >> what sort of systems should schools, should churches have in place to try and have a system where people feel comfortable reporting it whether it is something major or minor, but just so there's a place where this information is going to build a profile of someone who people need to sort of be on the lookout for? >> so we in schools have been talking about care teams.
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so rather than threat assessment teams which feels like, you know, someone's a threat and i need to report it and they're going to get in trouble and the police are going to gets called -- i think people get scared to report because they don't want to get them fired. if we can report to a group of people who know resources and can connect people and approach it in a different way saying, are you okay, what can we do to help you, that gives it a different flavor. i think people are more likely to reach out. >> you mentioned mental illness and president trump made a point of mentioning mental illness yesterday. how significant a role does mental illness play in this? >> so you do find mental health concerns certainly in the vast majority of mass shooters. but it's important that mental illness and violence, you're not more likely to commit violence if your mentally ill. you're less likely if you have a mental illness. you're more likely to be a victim. these are complicated pathways, it's childhood trauma, and mental health, bullying, and
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other stress factors. you see the low build over time. they're complex pathways. picking out any one piece doesn't work. >> one of the stress factors that was mentioned is video >> you know, we did code video games and we are looking at that. it's a bigger factor in the younger school shooters, but it's not -- it's not the majority or not an overwhelming sort of piece we're seeing. >> when you say it's a bigger factor among them, what contribution, if anything, does it make? >> so again, i think it's one piece of this puzzle. we have, you know, there's some case studies where you see someone who has been in a lot of first-person violent video games and they kind of take that into the shooting. it's sort of that script for violence. you're practicing that script so it becomes more normalized. >> very interesting information there. thanks so much for being with us this mo. >> a nonprofit group is taking art to neglected urban basketball courts. ahead, how the colorful transformations are inspiring
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good tuesday morning. we are tracking clouds and fog and patchy drizzle but we will have more sunshine through the afternoon. clearing for most of us and inland locations in parts of the bay. 83 in san jose, 86 for concord and 66 in san francisco and through the week, warming back up to the weekend.
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basketball courts are often a gathering place in urban communities, but many are in bad shape. so that inspired one hoop loving guy to start a nonprofit that changes black tops from drab to fab. jamie shows us how the
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transformations are also inspiring some kids to aim even higher. >> at the rainbow recreation center in oakland, the basketball court has become a giant canvas. >> when i see a park in disrepair, it makes me want to bring that space back to life. >> it's a little bit wet here. you can see when the color is kind of different. >> dan peterson is the visionary behind this vibrant transformation. >> i love outdoor basketball in public parks. >> his love of basketball began as a teen. >> danny from way downtown, money. >> fast forward to 2015. peterson found himself on a badly neglected court and was inspired to repaint the free throw line. >> it was something i felt it needed and something i felt like i could do. >> he realized instead of bringing people together, cracked crumbling courts in urban neighborhoods are often seen as barriers that drive families away. so peterson launched project backboard, and reshaped 22
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courts across the country into magical murals. >> playing on courts that look like this may cause you to think more creatively. that is one of the hopes, that people come into the space and start imagining what if. >> color is somewhat of a new thing for me. >> local artist was inspired to design the oakland court. >> you see some parts over here that are more of a table element, but it also has this archway. >> he says his abstract images represent home and a sense of community. >> it's important, i think, to have this space. they can take pride in, feel comfortable and safe there. >> does rainbow to you mean diversity? >> yeah, definitely. >> an oakland resident, he knows these children worry about the violence on their streets, so having this beautiful place to play makes a powerful statement. >> it's so impactful when you show these kids that they matter. >> what did you think when you
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walked out here and saw all the color? >> it's amazing the way it came out. i was watching them from the swings. like, that's all i did for two days straight. i wanted to join in and help. >> to make it all possible, project backboard teams with sponsors like video game maker nba 2k. the cost, around $50,000. >> being out there and physically playing the game, it's so important to kind of develop those skills that you need in life. you need to know how to cooperate with a team, be a leader. that's why we build these courts and why it's so important to us. >> and the importance of play and teamwork seems to be a slam dunk at the rainbow recreation center. >> i used to be mean before i came here. i didn't really want to be a role model. but now, like, i'm nice to everyone. everyone knows my name. they'll call me when they need help or something. >> oh, my gosh. >> a colorful change giving a win to the community. for cbs this morning, jamie yuccas, oakland, california.
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>> that is so cool. i want a mirror above the court so i can see what it looks like the whole time i'm playing. >> that's so nice. i think of danielle moss yesterday when she talked about people believing in you and having those expectations. and seeing that court, it's a safe space and it's beautiful. >> our executive producer said she wants a print for her wall. >> you could create a new three-point line from each color. a different amount. great stuff there. >> on today's "cbs this morning" podcast, best seller author ellen hild abrand talked about her latest novel. find out how she incorporated monumental events from that year, including woodstock and the first landing on the moon. listen where you get your podcasts. >> before we go, a community showed its generosity after a neighbor was threatened by eviction. we'll be right back.
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before we go, when a new jersey community learned a beloved neighbor was at risk of being evicted, they raised more than $65,000 in just two weeks to keep him on the block. lamar harris has lived in his gloucester township house for his entire life. neighbors say he's always there when someone needs a hand. harris has developmental disabilities and no surviving family. when people learned he would soon lose his house for not paying property taxes, they rallied together to get donations. they say he's like family to them. >> you've done nothing but help everybody in this neighborhood. never asked for nothing in return. we love you. >> wow. since hearing the story, new jersey officials have been looking into getting harris professional care, and hisnaires are trying to find -- his neighbors are trying to find an attorney who can advocate him in the future. >> another story about great neighbors. feels good. >> to raise $65,000 and
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counting. >> the impact one man can have on a community. >> that does it for us. see you tomorr 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. at ross. yes for less. [ because i'm me" byfrom the 5am wakers, this is us. to the 6am sleepers. and the hope this trip never end-ers everyone uses their phone differently and in different places. that's why xfinity mobile created a different kind of wireless network one that's designed to save you money. by auto connecting to millions of secure wifi hot spots. and the best lte everywhere else. xfinity mobile. it's wireless reimagined. simple. easy. awesome.
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20 to 60 percent off specialty store prices for every room and every budget. at ross. yes for less. this is a kpix5 news morning update. good morning. it's 8:55 and i'm michelle griego. one person is dead following a pursuit and crash in napa along big ranch road near el centro avenue. it started when police got a call of a suspicious parked car with two others heard. and santa clara county, the funeral for keyla salazar, one of the youngest victims of the garlic festival shooting in the service is at 11:00 in san jose at the our lady of guadalupe church on san antonio street. the naacp will paint over a mural at washington high school in san francisco. it shows slaves and a native
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american man lying dead at the feet of european explorers. news updates throughout the day including on our website at
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at 8:57, from your realtime traffic center, we check on travel times. not in the green with the exception of highway 4. it looks better on the eastshore freeway, 23 minutes, down from 45 minutes earlier in this hour. 580 is in the yellow, 30 minutes and 67 minutes on
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ut isg at the nimitz, a slow slog all morning and still a slow slog. pretty much backed up om oracle northbound and southbound, not bad. the san mateo bridge, not bad. a little clearer than earlier with not too many brake lights in the westbound commute direction and easing up at the bay bridge. here is a really cool view. you can see the clouds and fog and above that, blue skies. through the day, clearing for most of us and some inland locations are catching that sun right now. through the afternoon, temperatures slightly cooler compared to yesterday but seasonal for this time of year. 86 in concord, 70 in oakland and 664 san francisco. clearing for inland areas and parts of the bay, but not the coast and we will cool things down through the week with the onshore flow kicking in and
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temps are the coolest by the end of the work week. we slowly warm up into the weekend. especially, high pressure on sunday.
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wayne: ah! - i'm gonna take the money, wayne. jonathan: $15,000 in cash! wayne: we do it all for the fans. jonathan: my personal guarantee. tiffany: yummy. wayne: two cars! that's what this game is all about. she's leaving here with the big deal of the day. ten years of deals, right? jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, there, america, welcome to "let's make a deal," i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for watching. who wants to make a deal? the graduate, christopher, come with me. everybody else, have a seat. christopher, how are you doing? - doing good, i'm doing great, how are you, sir? wayne: i'm doing excellent. i'm, i'm-- i'm well, i'm happy that you're here. - yeah, i'm so happy here. it's my first time ever on a game show ever. i'm so happy, whooo. thanks, thanks, whooo. wayne: so what do you do? - i'm a registered nurse.


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