tv CBS This Morning CBS May 22, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EDT
>> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, may 22nd, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump landed in israel looking for a path to the middle east. his visit included a trip to saudi arabia where he called for the isolation of iran. we have correspondents exploring the high stakes in the region. ford reported ly has him leave. and four mountaineers including one american died on mt. everest over the weekend. how a crush of climbers may be
making it more dangerous. but we begin this morning with your "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> drive them out of your communities, drive them out of your holy land, and drive them out of this earth. >> president trump urges them to fight terrorism. >> he didn't sound like the guy at the end of the bar popping off. he sounded like someone who had actually thought about what he was going to say before he said it. >> never before has the first foreign trip of a president of the united states included israel. >> i have come to reafirm the unbreakable bond between the united states and the state of israel. >> north korea tested another ballistic missile. >> perhaps they're acting out in response to some of this pressure that i believe they're beginning to feel. >> rain is swamping much of the southwest following a weekend of damaging weather. >> the greatest show on earth
has taken its final bow. >> thank you for joining us one more time. >> ford is reportedly replacing its ceo mark fields. he will likely be replaced by jim hackett. >> dramatic video showing the moment a gas station facade came falling on top of a firefighter. >> oh, my god! >> a feisty feline going a little too far to show a crowd in canada what he's made of. >> oh, my god! >> not far enough. it comes down and hits kiermaier in the head. >> and all that matters -- >> while the rock is running for the country kicking off his campaign on the "snl." >> we're doing it. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> from rising star to living legend, sin city was rocking tonight for the annual billboard awards. ♪ do you believe in love
♪ >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump just arrived in israel. he and first lady melania trump received a warm welcome when they landed in tel aviv after visiting saudi arabia. the president now in jerusalem where this morning he'll visit several holy sites. >> first he'll visit the church of the holy sepulchre where it is believed jesus was buried and he'll visit the western wall. it's recognized as the holiest site of ju dayism. >> he urged muslim countries to get rid of terrorists.
margaret brennan is traveling with the president in jerusalem. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. on this trip the president is not pledging to make good a decision. a unilateral decision that could add to tensions here. president trump wants to broker a peace deal between the two. after touching down in tel aviv, president trump was welcomed by nearly every cabinet minister and prime minister benjamin netanyahu. >> i have come to this sacred and ancient land to reaffirm the unbreakable bond between the united states and the state of israel. >> reporter: the president's first foreign trip started in saudi arabia saturday where he proposed a new partnership with the arab and muslim world. >> this is a battle between good and evil. >> reporter: in a key note speech sunday in front of
leaders from more than 50 muslim majority countries, the president urged them to fight terrorism at home. >> drive them out of your places of worship. drive them out of your communities, drive them out of your holy land, and drive them out of this earth. >> reporter: president trump also stood side by side be the saudi king and its leader to discuss the extremism recruitment online. during his trip he dropped the heated discussion on islam. >> i think they hate us. >> and his call to ban all muslims from the u.s. the saudi arabians warmly welcomed him that they did not bestow on his predecessor, plastering posters of him and
projecting his face on the side of a hotel. the trip also melded saudi and american culture together as country star toe by keith performed accompanied by a group playing at an all-male concert. and they participated in a traditional sword dance. despite the festivities he made clear he's putting economic and security interests ahead of human rights. he lift ed bans. entered into a plan. >> donald trump is the sixth president to visit israel. richard nixon was the first in 1974. jimmy carter, george w. bush and barack obama also traveled to the country as president. dan is co-author of startup nation, the start up's economic
miracle and planned the trip during the 2012 campaign, tell us what happened in saudi arabia. first there is in the middle east great sunni shia split and beyond speaking to these people who were there this saudi arabia, there's nothing he could have sate to them or pleased them more than trying to isolate them from iran because it was a trekt contradiction of what barack obama was trying to do. >> right. it was figuring out if there was a deal to be done with iran, if iran could be a potential partner in the region. that had an effect in the eyes of the sunni gulf countries of which saudi arabia is the most powerle that he was downgrading the relationships and they were deeply uneasy about this. for the president of the united states to come to riyadh and say we're in this together, we're here to isolate iran, we're going to work with the sunni countries and israel and now seeing this big arms teal with
saudi arabia really sends a message about a tilt. you saw the iranian foreign minister tweeting out, lashing out at what president trump had done in saudi arabia. it's a clear sign that the iranians are worried. >> and he hopes that saudi arabia and the other countries will help him with is legal doing some teal with the palestinians. >> right. in other words, if israel is to feel that there's space to get some kind of deal done with the palestinians, they want to know it will include some northerlialization with the relationships and that has never come before and i think the trump administration is trying to push the sunni gulf states in that direction. >> he never mentioned radical islamic terrorism. did that surprise you at all? >> no. look. there's a number of things he says on the campaign and he can rejigger for governing and he had to do it here because he had concessions.
it was an easy deal for the saudis to make. but in combatting radical terrorism. the ideology behind it. the funding behind it. there was were very significant step that was accomplished on the trip. they got the saudis to say we as a government will not support the indoctrination and funding of terroristic activities around the world. we will bar citizens. they'll be held drlly liable. >> the symbolism important as whelm the first direct flight ever from riyadh to israel. what does president trump want or what will he get in the visit to israel? >> it's the first time a president has gone this early to israel in the presidency. you mentioned all the other presidents. none of them had gone this early. they went in second terms. i think the president wants to send a message to israel, we
have your back, you are not alone, lock arms with us. and if he can get israel to lock arms with the united states and make them feel that the bond is unbreakable, that we have your back, you can trust us, israel will be more comfortable in makes concessions. >> he's also saying israel and the sunni arabs have the same enemy, which is iran. >> absolutely. let's unify and's late this together. i know we've got to go. i would say the sunni arab world in israel have been quietly working together. this is a new development. i think the trump administration wants that to be held not beneath the table but above. held very public bhi li by the new relationship. >> thank you. >> thank you very much. the iranian government is not happy to be singled out by the u.s. it accuses the u.s. of iranaphobia.
elizabeth palmer has more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. iranians are working up this morning to find themselves squarely back in the firing line of the white house. view from here is that donald trump came to saudi arabia mainly as a sales rep for american arms manufacturers. one headline referring to this moment in the visit said for $100 billion trump dances to the saudi tune. on friday iranians re-elected reformist hassan rouhani over his hard-lined opponent and over the weekend june lent young supporters celebrated in the streets. but one short paragraph in president trump's speech dash their hopes. >> iran funds arms and trains terrorists, militias, and other extremist groups that spread
destruction and chaos across the region. >> reporter: he went on to say iran should be isolated. in response the minister recalled the saudi role in 9/11 and then tweeted, iran, fresh from real elections attacked by trump in the bastion of moderation, a mockery of saudis. there's one power that may be celebrating today, the hardliners and military including iran's revolutionary guard. closer ties influence their control whereas in america it's not only allied with their enemies but is arming them too fits perfectly with their narrative that iran has to be aggress in to defend itself. president trump joined the war of words that rages constantly in this region, that they're now
waiting to see whether he actually backed it up with the muscle of new anti-iranian policy. >> elizabeth palmer, thanks. as the president is waging a war of words over terrorism, u.s. and iraqi troops are prepared. the fighters are preparinger final battle. charlie d'agata is in western mosul, 300 feet from the edge o the old city. >> reporter: good morning. this narrow street is now the front line many the fight against isis. iraqi forces have been closing in on three sides and on the other side of this isis stronghold is the river. isis fighters have only two choices. they can surrender or fight to the death because escape is not a possibility. we've seen what this fight now
entails. it's guerilla warfare. holes were cut as we went from building to building. they would see the muzzle flair and then they opened up with their machine guns, trying to take isis out. it was explained that isis tried to provide cover as isis fighters advanced. this is what it's come to. a standoff here as they're trading gunfire back and forth. even along this alleyway, they strung blankets up in order to stay out of the view of isis fighters. iraqi forces have mads significant gains in the past few days. now the fight is for the old city and nobody here is willing to predict how long that will take. for "cbs this morning," charlie d'agata, mosul, iraq. while the president is overseas the white house is struggling with political problems here at home. officials face new directives. "the new york times" reports
about his decision to rush to diplomats. the nation's tracker poll shows that 63% of americans disapprove of the handling of the fbi probe. and 48% say he tried to interfere. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with the latest. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. the senate will have a chance to ask james comey about his conversation with the president and the memos that he's kept now he's agreed to testify before the senate intelligence committee and it comes at an important time because the president's own recent statements about this issue have only made the story murkier. >> the intent of that conversation was to say what i'm like to to is move beyond all of the russia -- >> national security adviser h.r. mcmaster was in the oval office but says he doesn't recall exactly what president trump said to russian officials. according to a transcript leaked to "the new york times,"
president trump called the former fbi director james comey a real nut job whose firing lessened because of russia. mcmaster said mr. trump didn't mean it the way it sounds. >> it's very difficult to take a few lines, a paragraph out of what appear to be notes of that meeting and to be able to see the full context of the conversation. >> but some lawmakers weren't swayed by that explanation. >> the fact is he has been terminateding but the reason for the termination has really not been fehr itted out. >> congressional probes are broadening. the house intelligence committee is asking for documents and more from michael caputo who worked in russia in the 1990s and with the "washington post" reporting that a top person is now of personal interest to the fbi, some are suggesting a white house coverup.
>> there have been so many lies, so many contradictions. >> the white house is trying to focus on the task at hand and will be sending a budget to congress tomorrow. cbs has confirmed that budget will include $800 billion worth of cuts to medicaid over the next ten years. we also learned that several top white house officials like reince priebus and steve bannon will be leaving early to come back home to washington in part, norah, to make sure the budget rollout goes smoothly. >> nancy, thank you so much. ford motor company is expected to announce a new ceo. the automaker is reportedly removing mark fieldss in a management shakeup. he'll be replaced by hackett. it comes amid struggling sales and concerns about plans for the high-terk cars of the future. we reached out to ford, but the automaker said it would not comment on the report.
cbs business here. >> look at some other methods. profitabili profitability, down. if your core business is down and you're not innovating quickly enough, you're going to be punished by not just the shareholders but also the board. >> is he quickly moving to places that tesla is? >> no. we see not just say lagging tesla which is already lagging in market but let's just look at fwagle or fw m. it looked like ford was going to be able to produce an electric car by 2021. by gosh, that's a long time from now. you see that not only internally but externally. they're saying what's going onle we need more quicker. >> remember mark fields when he
was sitting here. what can you tell us about new guy? >> he came in from a totally different business, stealcase furniture. i want to point out, look, we're talking about ford as if it's some stumbling company. ford sells a lot of cars. it's profitable. if you look at tesla, it sold so many but ford sold more, but it's just not the right kind of cars. an nba player gets stranded in the airport after his passport is revoked. enes kanter is in the toyota gr
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saved his life. and a terrifying moment when a sea live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." good morning, i'm rahel solomon. investigators say shooting involving an off-duty delaware state trooper was case of self-defense. new castle county authorities child to pike creek home found an off-duty female trooper severely battered. trooper's boyfriends had a gunshot wounds to the torso. both being treated at christianna medical center. now, katie, looks like the headline today, a lot of rain? >> definately. at the moment, too, it is pouring, depending on your location, i call this the sort of split difference here across the region, where you have soggy conditions across southern new jersey, as well as central delaware. meanwhile up toward the lehigh valley heck you have breaks in the clouds. now all in for some rain at some point today. just this happens to be true that the southeast half of the region getting the brunt of
the morning drive's worth of rain. but everybody is fair game. specially midday, soaking rain, catch break-in between systems by wednesday, but much of this work week meisha features at least the threat of showers. so pretty active pattern. >> like you say everyone fair game, seeing in all of the camera shot right now, thanks so much, looking outside, we have accident, ramp to the schuylkill come around the southbound bends, just pull over little bit or heads up, they are pulled over to the right still, newark delaware another accident chapel street between 95 and route four, all southbound lanes currently blocked, rahel. >> thank you, next update 7:55, from cbs this morning, experts say more people are dying on mount evrest because there are too many climbers. i ' rahel solomon, good
in the past, i never would have considered running for president. i never thought i was qualified. but now i'm actually worried i'm too qualified. >> the truth is america needs us. no one can seem to agree on anything anymore except for two things. >> pizza and us. >> us. i mean i have been in two movies where a plane crashes, and people are still excited to see me on their flight. >> very true. that's true. true story. and, you know, i one time ran a red-light and the traffic cam video alone made a billion
dollars. tom, i think we're unstoppable. >> johnson and hanks for 2020. listen, if you were elected based on popularity, they'd be at the top of the ticket. they made it clear they were only kidding. >> and bottom per sticker, rock/hanks, 2020. they say they're ready to produce a medium-range missile. it's called the k-19. the secretary of state rex tillerson called the recent test disappointing and disturbing. >> the missile traveled more than 300 miles yesterday before it fell into the sea of japan. north korea said it's capable of hitting japan where thousands of u.s. troops are based. the country tested the same missile in february. "the philadelphia inquirer" said the jury trial for bill crosby's sexual assault trial
begins today. jurors are from 300 miles away in a suburb. the court thought pub lis willty may have tainted the jury pool there. the jury trial is scheduled to start june 5th. some graduates and their parents walk out during mike pence's speech to the graduates in indiana. more than 100 graduates got up and left. britain's "guardian" reveals facebook's secret rules for deciding what users can post on the site. it includes violence, hate, terrorism, pornography, and self-harm. they say some of the policies are inconsistent and confusing. facebook said, quote, we work hard to make facebook as safe as possible while enabling free speech. and new york's andrew cuomo called on president trump for
financial assistance with their station. in a letter to mr. trump cuomo said, while this is not a hurricane or a flood, it will affect as many people and businesses with dire consequences. we need immediate help. an nba player from turkey said he was held in a romanian airport over the weekend when his home country revoked his passport. enes kanter plays center for the oklahoma thunder. he has long been outspoken over president erdogan of turkey. >> president erd yuan met with president trump last week at the white house. it came amid tensions over their authoritarian crackdown. over 11 people were hurt in violent clashes between protesters and his security team. the secret service is
investigating. secretary of state rex tillerson said over the weekend the state department is dismayed. >> we did call the ambassador of turkey in to the state department to discuss what occurred with them and expressed our view that this is simply unacceptable. >> enes kanter arrived from europe yesterday and joins us at the table. i'm very fascinated with your story. how did you get back in this country without a passport? >> i want to say thank you to the homeland security, oklahoma city thunder, nba, we were all working as a team. it was definitely a crazy moment. >> you said you were in romania but trouble started before then. >> it started in indonesia. i remember i was sleeping around 2:30 or something and my manager knocked on my door. he said the secret service and army were looking for me because
the turkish government told them i was a dangerous man. we didn't know what we had to do. we escaped the country and went to singapore and came to romania and that's where it all started. >> your story is fascinating because it comes at a time when erdogan has once again extended his rule, right, a new state of emergency. jut to put that in perspective, he has arrested 120 journalistsing he's closed more than 150 news outlets, jailed 140,000 people. you believe you're one of those targets. >> oh, definitely. in front of people's eyes, people know my stories. but thousands of people are in the jail, 17,000 women, pregnant women are getting tortured, raped. i'm trying to be outspoken and be the voice for innocent people. >> was the recent election who
elected him fair? >> yes. i feel like -- i was going to talk about it. if you want to understand, you need to look at the results. the results will show --you want to know who did it, look at the results. it h show thousands of people are in jail. >> in your judgment he used a cp in order to strike out against his own enemy. >> the victim are the innocent people. that's why he was trying to blame on them because they were speaking the truth and spoken against him that you said you want to give a voice to the voices but your government considers you a dangerous man. your own family, your father, says he's ashamed of you and want to disown you and have nothing to do with you. >> of course, it's tough. but i believe what i believe. i want to be the voice for the innocent people. and i believe what i'm doing is
right. i feel the news and everything -- if you look at, you know, after -- there's no evidence that he's blaming on it. there's no one evidence because they blame it on them. >> but, enes, do you think your life is in danger, that your family is in danger? >> i'm getting death threats every day. >> still. >> still. >> i believe when i leave this set, i leave this room, i'm going to keep getting death threats but i believe in what i believe. >> do you some day plan after basketball to go back to turkey? >> not any time soon. probably not. >> i was going to say is your sense of patriotism for turkey? >> i love my country. i want to go back one day, but right now my life is in danger, my family's life is in danger. i don't want to communicate with my family becausei do, they'll be in jail. >> you say the nba and state
department said they helped get you back in the u.s. but the state department is saying they had no involvement in the matter. can you clarify that? >> we went to london and helped with the state department. homeland security is how we got to america because my passport was canceled. i couldn't get into the country. i worked with homeland security. >> and you'll continue to speak up even though your life is in danger. >> there are thousands of journalists, innocent people, moms, dads, lost their homes, lost their jobs. i want to help all of them. >> just a quick question after this serious question. who's going to win? >> that's a good question. i don't like golden state. >> enes, glad you made it back safely. appreciate it, guys. >> enes kanter, thank you. dramatic video shows a
michigan firefighter being rescued after he was trapped under a burning building. >> oh, my god! oh, my god! oh, my god! there's a fireman down. >> well, crews were battling a gas station in iron mountain and the facade fell down. a firefighter was pinned. he was able to reportedly walk on his own and was released from the hospital after treatment for burns. that's unbelievable. >> look how close those flames are to the gas tanks that the firefighters put their own lives in jeopardy to save another firefighter. i'm glad he's okay. there are new questions on the safety of mt. everest after four, including one american, died over the weekend. why these and expeditions are made more dangerous than they have to be. you can get the new os the day on our podcast originals
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there are growing concerns it's overcrowded. this makes the climb even more dangerous. at least 140 people are trying to summit the mountain today and tomorrow. jeff glor is here with the dangers. jeff, good morning to you. >> good morning. after an avalanche in 2014 and an earthquake in 2015, mount evening rest climbed to normalcy last year. it could prove to be more chaotic. many felt this was the right weather window this year. but the extreme danger on everest never goes away. it is a record year on mt. everest. nepalese authorities have issued more than 370 climbing permits to foreigner, the most since they started regulating the climb in 1953. one of those went to 50-year-old roeland yearwood, a primary care doctor from georgia, alabama. he reportedly survived a 2014 avalanche that killed 18 people
psunday morning.d to climb on he was less than 2,000 feet from summit, an area known as the death zone. >> this is an area where the oxygen content drops to less than 35%. because of the lack of oxygen the board starts to literally consume itself, and when that happens, the body will shut down. >> feel pretty good breathing the oxygen right now. >> reporter: he knows the large number of climbers cause as traffic jam up top. many stack up single file waiting to reach the peek. >> people stand in line for three hours, they run out of oxygen, and the weather moves in. you have all these factors that compound the tragedy. >> what's the plan today? >> 23rd day. >> reporter: these two climb es are documenting their push to climb everest summit on social media. earlier they described how they coped with the death on the
mountain. >> it's a reminder to make sure we value it, that we're doing it for the right reasons, and we're willing to accept that risk. >> ballenger and richards are still hoping to summit early next week despite this tragic news. the three other climbers were from australia, slovakia, and india. six others have died so far this year. >> it reminds you of how dangerous it is. >> every time. >> yes. billy bush is breaking his silence about the infamous moment that hurt president trump's campaign. ahead, what the former tv host wishes he would have done when the conversation turned to crude words about a woman. plus a little girl is dragged into the water by a sea
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." good morning, i'm jim donovan, jury selection gets underway today for bill cosby's sex eel assault trial, will come from allegany county because of pretrial publicity. jurors will be see questions nerd montgomery county where opening arguments begin june 5th. cosby accused of drugging and assaulting a temple employee back in 2004. now, we send it right over to katie for a look at today's forecast. >> we have storm system lifting in, a lot of moisture to work with. it looks like the moisture moore widespread with time. at the moment you can see, definately some damp weather out here in rehoboth a lot of shore points, southeast new jersey, central delaware in general getting hit the hardest with the rain right nowment again it will become bit more widespread, it should
by evening, then we catch break early on tomorrow. but more showers toward evening again, wednesday another break in the action before more showers return thursday, friday, in short, meisha, just busy week of wetter. >> yes, and now, it is becoming very busy world in the worlds of travel, as well. thanks, katiement looking outside accident in jersey, a five northbound before route 553. heads up. take a look around these levels, too. 10 miles per hour, 4 miles per hour, basically anywhere we look, at the very slow out there because of the wet roadways, accident in newark delaware still out there. do you have use alternate, 96 -- 896 your best bet. >> next update 8:25, coming up: the greatest show on earth bids farewell. i'm jim donovan. make it a great day. at ikea, we believe that your dream bedroom,
it is monday, may 22nd, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." president trump is visiting some of the holiest sites in jerusalem on day three of his first foreign trip. we'll look at his goals for his overseas tour with susan page of "usa today." but first here is today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> this city is claimed by both israelis and palestinians, and president trump wants to broker a peace deal between the two. the symbolism of this trip is very important as well. >> if he can get israel to lock arms with the united states, to make him feel the bond is unbreakable, you can trust, they'll be more comfortable making concessions. iranians are waking up this
morning to fooind themselves squarely back in front of the firing line of the white house. >> they have two choices. surrender or fight to the death because escape is not a possibility. >> he'll ask about the president and the memos that he's kept now that he's agreed to testify before the senate intelligence committee. >> big move. why the shakeup. >> the president took off for a nine-day overseas trip but the wheeled had barely left the ground when this happened. >> according to white house documents president trump in the oval office said days ago the fbi director days ago that, quote, was a nut job. >> in his defense, i can see where he's coming from. >> announcer: this morning ice "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by liberty mutual
insurance. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. president trump is in jer use them this morning on the second leg of his first foreign trip in office. right now he's speaking with the president in jerusalem. these are live pictures. president netanyahu greeted the president and first lady melania trump after "air force one" landed in tel aviv. after the formal ceremony, the two joked about it to each other. >> that's protocol. >> what is the protocol? >> who knows. >> a low temperaturele presidential protocol joke. the president and first lady will visit the church of the holy see pull kur on the holy site where christians believe jesus was buried. they'll also visit the wall. the first president to visit this holy site. >> what's happened with iran has
brought many other parts of the middle east toward israel and you could say that's one of the -- there's a benefit, that would be the benefit because i've seen such a different feeling toward israel from countries that as you know were not feeling so well about israel not so long ago. >> president trump spent the weekend in saudi arabia. in a speech the president urged leaders from dozens of majority muslim countries to fight terrorism. >> susan page is washington's bureau chief. good morning. >> good morning. >> so far how do you assess the president as president versus president as candidate? >> we were thinking maybe it would be a debate between president trump and president obama. it was actually donald trump veas president versus candidate. he talked about ban on muslims. he said this is not a war
between religions a totally different tone. >> it's amazing. the speech writer was steve miller? >> i think he got some revisions. this also reflected the tone of rex tillerson and mcmaster. what tellerson said this morning on the flight to tel aviv is that the president's view on islam continue to evolve. >> which is remarkable to hear a secretary of state describe the president's position as evolving. >> it's something that might be seen as kind of patronizing typically in an administration. but, in fact, that's what we see happen. he's israel. during the campaign he promised to move the embassy to jer use limb. that has not happened. >> big issue in arab countries too. >> exactly. that's why it hasn't happened. >> put it in perspective. that's a song called "had a bad day." they had a bad week. how important is this? >> the first foreign trip is
important for any president but this is especially crucial because he's coming off what i think is most catastrophic week for a president in memory. it's just a week ago today we find out he had talked to russian leaders in the oval office and revealed intelligence from israeli intelligence sources and then we have a series of other things happening including there's a senior official in white house that is a person of interest in this investigation of meddling with the russians. i don't know the answer to that question. >> is there a list of three people they might suspect? >> there might be but it's not enough to say out loud on your show. >> very well said, susan. >> you know what else is remarkable about this trip? no press conference and no tweeting by the president. >> what's most remarkable, the white house sees this as a huge achievement that this trip has stayed on message because the president has answered questions, because he hasn't sent out any of those provocative tweetsle here's the
question. they've done it for three days. can he do it for nine days? >> it's hard. the people around the white house, people in the white house now say the president's been exhausted. >> let's give him the benefit of all the doubts he'd like us to. what has he pliched and what may he plich that will perhaps set in motion some kind of grand bargain? >> it's possible that -- it's not like we've had great success in reaching middle east peace. this is dachbt approach. the president says this is a moment in time where it might be possible to have a fresh start on an israeli/palestinian accord. of course, we all hope that happens. >> it's a better word than reset, doesn't it? >> reset has a history. >> susan page, always good to have you here. thaerng you so much. the fbi wants to know if race played a role of a blackman kelled by a white student. 23-year-old richard collins iii
was stabbed and killed while waiting for an uber at the university of maryland. jan crawford is at the bus stop where he was stabbed. good morning. >> good morning. it took the life of a promising student richard collins while he and two friends were waiting for an uber on saturday night. the stabbing was completely unrevoked and we have reason to suggest it could have been a hate crime. >> shaun urban ski with a knife stabbed richard wilbur collins and killed him. >> reporter: police in maryland say they have reason to believe that 22-year-old shaun christopher urban ski, a student at the university of maryland, may have used race as a motivator to murder richard collins. >> we're looking into whether not it was a hate crime. >> reporter: the fbi has been
called in to investigate it. there's a group alt-right nation and urbanski is a member. >> it's a hate site. >> they gathered for commenceme commencement. >> a student who lost his life in a senseless and unprovoked assau assault. >> richard collins was preparing to receive his own diploma from another bowie state and was kmegs commissioned as second loon tent in the u.s. army. >> hate has no place in america. hate has no place on a college
campus. >> reporter: now, as of this morning that alt-rate facebook page appears to have been taken down. he was set to join the until jens kmit commission of the u.s. army and was set to walk across the stage tomorrow to get his college degree. gayle? >> very sad. sad story. thank you very much, jan. it was one of the most stunning moments of the presidential campaign. ahead, billy bush breaks his silence about his notorious conversation with president trump.
we're learning surprising new details about princess diana as we approach the anniversary of her death in 1997. gayle traveled to her family home and resting place in england. >> the world thought they knew her. 20 years later, we learn who she really was. her light, her darkness, her legacy. questions answered. a fractured fairy-tale takes on a whole new life. princess diana: her life, her death, the truth." >> looking forward to that. gayle shares a preview of tonight's cbs prime-time special. you're watching "cbs this morning." [ minion gibberish ]
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leased. the former today show host and "access hollywood" reporter gave an interview to the "hollywood reporter." mr. trump apologized to the language he used in the tape and went on to become president. billy bush lost his job. he now says, i i wish i would have changed the topic on the bus. va vladimir duthiers has more. he called it locker room talk. he budget prepared for the backlash. the hot mike conversation that threatened donald trump's candidacy. >> you can do anything. grab them by the [ bleep ], do anything. >> forced the other voice on the tape out of a job. >> she's your girl's hotty.
>> reporter: billy bush called his conversation awful. he said, i didn't have the strength to do it. donald trumps with on top of the world. the first season of the show had tens of millions of viewers. it was billy bush's job to tag along. i was an insecure person, a bit of a plaezer, wanting celebrities to like me and fit in. days after the tape was released, trump offered this explanation. >> this was locker room talk. i'm not proud of it. >> reporter: days later melania thought bush provoked her husband. >> they were kind of a boy talk and he was lead on like egg on from host to say dirty and bad stuff. >> reporter: bush was eventually fired by nbc. he never imagined his undoing of
his career would come from a campaign scandal. if a moat like arose again, he said, i would shut it down quickly. >> the nerve you of george h.w.er is p has been soul searching including walking across hot coals with tony robbins. he accepted a severance package from nbc and has no idea who leaked the tape. >> i think it's interesting he had no contact with president trump since before he announced he was running for president. he had only been on that job for a little over a year. >>'s right. one person went on to become the president of the united states. the ore person got fired. >> vlad, thank you. two of the most important women in president trump's life are playing critical roles. ahead, how melania and ivanka
barnum and bailey circus has folding up its tent for good. in january the parent company decided it could not keep juggling the numbers. the so-called greatest show on earth was a target of animal rights groups. tony dokoupil was at one of the show's last performances and shows what happened last night. good morning. >> good morning. nothing could match the thrill, let alone the wonder of the animal circus. in the end they were also its biggest liability. >> ladies and gentlemen, welcome to the greatest show on earth! >> reporter: after a night of roaring, soaring, and laughter, the ringling bros. and barnum and bailey circus sang its swan
song. jonathan lee iverson served as ringmaster of the last show. >> we were part of something amazing, something that most people will never experience. it's a time of mourning, but it's a time of celebration too. >> reporter: alexander and katy lacy were the show's main animal tamers, taming big cats, llamas, and a kangaroo. >> ringling was the cream of the crop, the best place to work because of what they could provide for me and my animals. >> reporter: those performances along be the animals, the elephants, were the biggest draw. but the circus faced mounting pressure from animal welfare activists and last year the company retired its elephants, though, it always denied its abuse. they said it was the beginning of the end for business. >> we saw a drop in ticket sales
in attendance way beyond what we had anticipated. >> 94-year-old selma heller rode those ringling elephants as an acrobat during the 1946 season. >> who do you think is better? your show? >> oh, yeah. >> the 1946 show? >> oh, yeah. >> she brought her family to say good-bye. >> we need to say good-bye and let it live as the greatest experience we all remember. let is live as the greatest show. >> reporter: it comes after seaworld agreed to face out its orca shows. many blame it not on the demise of technology but the smartphone. the greatest show on earth in the palm of your hand. >> i loved the circus as the kid and took my own children. i understand the decision. >> it's more than just the animals.
the family said more than 250 million people went to the show in the last 50 years and to think in the neck 50 years that number is going to be zero. >> thank you, tony. this summer marks 20 yours since the death of princess diana. ahead, the preview of a cbs special hosted by gayle about the people's princess. and tomorrow jan crawford takes us on board one of the navy's super carriers. >> reporter: we're here aboard the "uss abraham lincoln" which is just finishing up a refueling and refurbishing process. coming up we'll meet the people getting this aircraft carrier ready for another 25 years at sea.
>> good morning, i'm rahel solomon, jury selection getting underway in western pennsylvania for the trial of bill cosby. cosby arrived at the allegany county courthouse within the last hour. jury for his sexual assault trial is coming to the area because of pretrial public list i at this here. he is accused of drugging and molesting a basketball manager back in 2004. >> kate, looks like tracking some showers? >> i am definitely. specially across southern new jersey and parts of delaware, too, coming down herly, straight up rain, and soaking rain at that. in some of the counties, interesting, how our region is split in two here. some of you are towelly seeing breaks in the clouds, which is interesting, but the vast majority of southern new jersey, stuck in the rain right now, we'll all get in on it, though, throughout the course of the midday
specially. so dow expect that the afternoon commute specially is going to be difficult around the city toward evening, though, just left with spotty showers, so starting to get at least a little better, whole day slow because of the weather. looking forwards, typical spring temperatures but also active pattern, dry early tomorrow then more showers, dry again, more showers thursday and friday, meisha. >> roller coaster. >> no canned g -- kidding. >> that rain certainly posting problem for usment accident in newark delaware still out there. temperature between 95 and route four, southbound rained completely blocked. use alternate, 896. we saw image where a truck went through building in the area. two accidents here, a.c. expressway eastbound, past the a.c. airport, route 563, injuries involved here, two lanes blocked, garden state parkway before route 30, left lane blocked there. you can see how slow moving you are moving around the area. give yourself extra time, rahel, over you. >> thank you, next update at 85:00, a a what mill answer ya and ivanka trump were doing
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♪ that, of course, was the wedding of prince charles and princess diana in 1981. she died 21 ye 21 years ago, if remember. i was one of the people that got up to watch the wedding i was so smitten with the story. 20 years later they're still talking about it. we'll take a look inside the life of the people's princess. that's what she was called. in a cbs prime-time special that airs later tonight. "the new york times" reports on the lawsuits and criminal investigation prompted by the
collapse of the what was supposed to be a music festival ended in chaos. they're looking at a possible mail wire or security fraud. ticket buyers and vendors could seek damages. prince george was scolded his aunt pippa's wedding. he played with her dress. >> this is why we love him. >> as she made her big exist from church. he quickly perked up. s he sister charlotte was a brides made. >> melania and ivanka play and
important role in the president's trip. they highlighted new freedoms if women in that socially conservative country. margaret brennan was in the country where all three trumps arrived a few hours ago. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. president trump has made it a policy not to publicly lecture on human rights, but first lady melania and ivanka trump both celebrated women's empowerful in saudi arabia where women were recently granted more freedoms including the right to enroll at university and to open a bank account without requiring a man's permission. ivanka trump tried to fill her father's shoes , talking on social media. >> social media is an incredibly powerful tool. >> on the sidelines both first lady melania and ivanka spoke in
a country where segregation still exists. the first lady visited a g.e. call center staffed entirely by women and ivanka posted this image where both the kingdom and the united arab emirates pledged $100 million to a world bank women's empowerment fund. mrs. trump did not cover her hair on the trip. neither did ivanka, something mr. trump criticized michelle obama for not doing in 2015. the first lady was by president trump's side at nearly all of his public events and was personally welcomed by saudi's king salman. the two most prominent women in president trump's life also sat behind him as he delivered an address to leaders of more than 50 muslim countries saying he
hoped for a bright future. >> when young muslim men and women have a chance to build new prosperity for themselves, it has to be done and we have to let them do it. >> the u.s. state department says there is still pervasive gender discrimination in that kingdom. gayle? >> they say women are not driving there. princess diana was just 20 years old when she married prince charles. she captured hearts of people all over the people. this summer marks 20th anniversary of her death. tonight cbs will air her life, death, and legacy of what became known as america's princess. this is a preview. the world thought they knew her. 20 years later we finally learn who she really was. her name was diana, and world fell in love with her, but her fairy-tale life also had
heartache. as you know, it did not have a happily ever after ending. in 1981 the world was transfixed as diana spencer made her way down the aisle of st. paul's cathedral toward her prince. 16 years later all eyes would be on a solemn procession toward westminster abbey. princess diana's sudden death left a world in mourning and two young boys without their mother. >> i think diana's death robbed the world of an extraordinary luminous character. patrick jebson was diana's private secretary. >> she leads an unfillable gap on the world's stage. >> when histories back at the 20th century, there may be six style icons. princess diana is on that list. it's irrirefutablirrefutable.
>> she was accessible. she touched aids patients. >> she touched on leprosy, thele, the homeless. >> she was the public's princess. >> behind the adulation, there was turmoil. she was consumed by jealousy over camilla. as marriage crumbled, both sides began affair bus the breaking point came in 1992 when a bombshell book was published based on a secret recording dinah made about her failing marriage, bulimia, and even a suicide attempt. >> she immediately made enemies of royal family. it was a true war. >> scandal after scandal would rock the royal family. by 1995 the palace had finally
had enough. princess diana and prince charles were formally divorced the knolling year, yet the public ee fair of princess diana was far from over. but no one could imagine that these would be the last images anyone would see of the princess alive. she died in the early morning hours of august 31st in 1997 after a car crash in a pearce tunnel. >> this gorgeous fairy princess, you don't expect her to end her life in a traffic accident. >> the circumstances of diana's death were shrouded in mystery. conspiracy theories flourished. tonight we'll put them to rest and tell you what finally happened and finally show the world the power doesn't come from a crown. it comes from your heart. our two-hour prime time special airs tonight starting at 8:00.
>> i still remember. what did you learn in putting this together? >> you know, the thing that surprised me most they had only been out 12 times before they got married. they had only been together 12 times and at one point prince philip pressured his son. they said, look, you have to do the right thing. they wanted someone who was virginal and innocent. >> she was only 19 years old when they met. >> even though he and camilla had a private relationship and she was not so virginal. and there was a 12-year age difference between the two. >> did anyone point at one particular party and blame them for the breakup or was it circumstances of age? >> and they didn't have anything in common when you look what she liked and what he liked. there were a lot of forces working against them. there was clearly a team charles and team diana contention. at the end of the day her
friends closest to her said she still loved him. >> was her family jealous of her enormous popularity around the world? >> she was a different kind of royal. she was very active, very engaging. she wanted her boys to have a normal life. she didn't have a stiff upper lip. they allowed us to shoot her home and we got to see her gravesite. >> they normally don't open that up. >> no. we were very grateful. you got a sense to find out who she was. >> very fast fas nating. >> again, can i tell you when the special is on? >> yes, of course. >> in case you're not at home, don't miss the two-hour special. "princess diana, her life, her death, her legacy." >> we are look forward to that. a cheating matter. the inside story and unprecedent
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software in 11 million cars. it with us designed to conceal excess emissions during testing. diesel cars were sold during 2008 and 2015. six volkswagen employees in the united states were fired over the scandal. volkswagen was sued for about $20 billion. its problems may not be over. they said the ceo is under investigation. "the new york times" european economic correspondent covered this entire story and he gives the behind-the-scenes look in his new book called "faster, higher, farther." jack, good morning. >> good morning. >> first of all, incredible reporting. congratulations on what you
found here. >> thank you. >> what do they claim? >> they had them test some cars in the united states, diesel cars sold by volkswagen and bmw. the idea was to see whether the cars would meet u.s. standards. they took the car out on the road which they had not done before. they noticed funny results. they were way higher. >> nitrogen oxide levels? >> yes. it's a very harmful guess. >> that's why you have to mention dan carter. without dan carter, you wouldn't have a book and we wouldn't know about the scandal. >> that's right. he managed team at northwestern university, oversawer er p, and investigate the ball rolling to uncover the scandal. >> what was it they did? installed imlegal software? >> yes. the software could recognize when cars were in the garage
being tested. and they could make it pass the test. >> and executives knew it was happening. >> certainly up to a certain level. we don't know how much further it went up. as you mentioned, there's an investigation into the ceo. >> what does this mean in terms of the their reputation? >> it certainly hurt their reputation. the sale ps the u.s. are kind of flat. they haven't collapsed. the biggest problem for volkswagen is they're taking away money they need to be spending on technology because there's a big shift coming into the market. >> at the end of the day dan -- jack. dan is the other guy. it didn't make the company money and the people involved, they didn't make money. >> they were desperate to get market shares in the united states. the way they thought they would do that is sell diesels as a
friendly technology, but they realized they could. make the cars compliant with the u.s. rules so they came up with a cheat. i think they probably met it as a short-term stopgap and then it bake a habit. >> you know what's funny? i grew up in germany for two years. my parents loved the volkswagen because it was a diesel car and they thought it was great. you said it will lead to 1, 00 premature deaths in europe. >> yeah. i think the figure may be higher. there was a study out last week. they put the number at 38,000 worldwide from excess diesel -- nitrogen oxide emissions. that's above what's actually allowed by law. >> how is this behavior different from other scandals look this? >> i think the biggest thing is money wasn't the motivation. if you look at the banking scandals, it was people who were
trying to make big bonuses to make money. this was about defending market share and meet the expectations of top management that was set for employees, that team paem who did h were trying to hang onto their jobs. >> how did you get only this story? >> i wasn't the guy. it was the head of the epa. >> you read this story and seemed interested. >> i started pursuing it with other "new york times" colleagues and was able to talk to people. >> you describe it wellet all corporate scandal stems in part from unrealistic targets coupled with draconian comments that failed to deliver. you set the environment. >> right. enron, more recently wells fargo. they all have that element in common. >> thank you. >> thank you for having me. >> congratulations. cbs correspondent vladimir duthiers. up next,s he message about changing the world. you can hear more on our podcast
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." >> bill cosby is in a.m. baby courtroom right now, jury selection gets underway for his sexual as ought trial. cosby arrived at the courthouse in pittsburgh within the hour. the jury had come from western pennsylvania because of pretrial public list in the area. accused of drugging and mol egging a temple university basketball manager back in 2004. now let's look at the weather katie. hey, kate. >> i hey there jim, we definitely have soggy start to the week here for many of you. that's to say, that the north, where you actually is no wet weather at all, even bit of break in the clouds. but actually now flood advisor posted, across parts where you have the steadiest rain, so south central new jersey, central delaware, will last
you until 1:15 300 inches of rain before it is said and done. there is more to commas the day goes on. steadiest rain into midday, most widespread as well, next couple of days, multiple systems moving through early tomorrow it starts off dry, by wednesday, we also have quiet day. >> take a look at this, track work going on, between wilmington, so 20 minute delays inbound, out bound, also may 27, we -- weekend dart shuttle buses service, then accident in jersey route 73 northbound, before milford road, left lane closed, looking little slow also construction northeast extension southbound before lansdale, left lane compromised slowing you down to bumper to bumper conditions
>> this mom is drinking herself to death and can't quit. "the doctors" staged an emergency intervention. >> travis: are you ready for this? >> announcer: one of the most influential guests ever gets a transformation of a lifetime. and a mother's warning. today. [applause] >> travis: are you excited? [cheering and applause] >> travis: so, you're going out for a night on the town with your