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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 28, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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♪ good morning, it is tuesday, june 28th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking news -- the sports world loses one of the greatest coaches in college basketball history. legendary leader pat summitt died after battling early onset dementia. republicans today will release the revolt of the highly contentious two-year investigation into the benghazi attack. and donald trump backpedals on the call to ban muslims in the united states.
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>> to win with people, and i have been so blessed to have great people in my feli. >> loss of a sports pioneer. >> pat summitt has died after battling early onset dementia. david cameron is going to meet all other 27 heads of goventrnmetr to y toxp elain what happened here. west virginia, recovering from devastating floodwaters is going slowly. >> bridges washed out. >> hillary clinton spent the day with elizabeth warren a woman who donald trump is accusing of being a fraudnd a racist. >> i do just love to see how she gets under donald trump's skin. then -- >> house republicans have been investigating the benghazi libya alec for more than two years will release the findings as soon as today. the u.s. supreme court striking down abortion restrictions in texas. >> we are around the rules and laanws, d the courts have decided. th wat'sho w
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volkswagen with the diesel emission scandal, the largest payout by an automaker in u.s. history. new yorkers stake most things in stride but one man's mode of transportation did cause quite the traffic mess. >> all that -- >> a little known british player played at wimbledon and he won. >> keep an eye on him, he's got game! look at that. >> and "all that mattered" -- >> why does it seem dark in here? what are you hiding, charlie rose? can i turn on the ghlit? >> no, no, don't do that. >> charlie rose clones. >> hi, i'm charlie rose. on "cbs this morning" -- >> ice land! iceland! one of the biggest sensations in the history of football, and england, utter misery, oh, my goodness, me!
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captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning," we begin with the loss of a sports legend. basketball coach pat summitt died this morning after battling early onset dementia. she helped lead to a revolution in women's sports starting in the 1970s. summitt was the winningest coach in women's basketball history. >> revolution is right. the tennessee team won over 1100 games over 38 seasons. she won eight national titles and appeared in 18 final fours. dana jacobson with cbs sports is here with groundbreaking rights. dana, good morning. she red a revolution on so many different levels, not just leadership but everything. >> that's what everyone has been
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pat summitt in 1954 was given the head coaching job in tennessee she was 21 years old making $200 a month. the legacy she leaved behind is priceless. >> reporter: like any good head coach, pat summitt was quick to reprimand arrest. or motivate a player with her words. but oftentimes, she was more effective, not with the words she used, but the looks she gave. >> three seconds! somebody count! >> reporter: summitt's competitive fire led to 1,000 career wins and eight national championship and made her an unparalleled champion. in 2012, president obama awarded summitt the presidential medal of freedom. >> she almost punched them. when a second doctor advised her to retire, she
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know who you're dealing with here? >> you got to want this game more than anyone wants this game. >> reporter: summitt turned it into a juggernaut. elevated the popularity of women's sports. she led her teams to more victories than any coaches to back the sidelines. more than duke as you mike krzyzewski and johnny warden. uconn head coach geno auriemma. >> she has the foresight and she made it and it's okay for women to stand along on the sidelines and be upset and show emotion. >> reporter: the basketball floor at tennessee now bears her name, as does the plaza across the street. >> i want everybody to know how much i appreciate what's happened here today. and i don't think i'll ever forget it. and i love you all. thank you.
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>> reporter: in 1998, charlie rose asked summitt what motivated her. >> tell me what it is about coaching that turns you on and seems to be the thing that you were put here to do. >> the thing that i like so much about coaching is that i get to teach on a daily basis and get to listen. >> our new head coach holly worley. >> reporter: in 2012 about a year after she was diagnosed with early onset dementia, summitt stepped down as head coach. she spoke with cbs sports. >> at first, i didn't want to think about it. but it's been something very good for me. >> reporter: how? >> just good things out there. you know, not having anything, you know, i think -- i think that's the best way to go. >> reporter: with her retirement, pat summitt
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alzheimer's through her foundation. the disease may have forced her out of the game, but within it, her legacy lives on. >> words of wisdom? >> i think these young ladies know exactly what to do. >> coach summitt's player has a graduation rate of 100%. that included 14 olympians and 21 all-americans. 34 went on to the wnba. i talked to some people yesterday when we knew things were worse for her that worked for her. they all said the same thing, just that drive to want to win. it was unparalleled. best story i heard one person who said she was at the airport going on a recruiting trip. she'd throw the keys to a valet on the side. not an actual valet, but somebody just doing the bags and they all knew her there and took care of
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>> she was one of a kind in belt of ways. >> we all decided to get into sports because of pat. >> there was a time when that uconn/tennessee rivalry was so strong. swin cash went to uconn, the hardest phone call she made, having to call her to tell her she wasn't going to play for her. >> thank you. we're about to learn the findings of the startling and politically explosive benghazi explosion. the republican-led house committee will release the investigation of two years that will detail hillary clinton's actions related to the deadly attacks in 2012 that killed four americans. >> dem the california from the committee already released their own version. their report was to protect clinton. margaret brennan is at the state department that could impact the race. >> good morning.
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benghazi attacks are memorialized here at the state department. but how they died is now political fodder for democrats who support hillary clinton and republicans who accuse her of stone walling. today, the results of a $7 million, more than two-year congressional probe into the 2012 benghazi attack will be released. >> there was no credible, actionable threat. >> reporter: whether or not it damages the presidential bid of former secretary of state hillary clinton depends on what new details are revealed by tray dowdy. >> i don't care if you send it by morse code, carrier pigeon, smoke signal. the fact that he happened to send it by e-mail is irrelevant. what is relevant is is that he was sending information to the secretary of state. >> reporter: republicans call it a slam of the state department for ignoring subpoenas,
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stonewalling and withholding information about the death of four americans. >> the fact is was it because of protest or guys out for a walk at night decided they were going to go skill some americans. what difference does it make? >> reporter: it does not however that of hillary clinton. yet that hasn't stopped republican nominee donald trump from blaming her. >> ambassador stevens and the staff in libya made hundreds and hundreds of requests for security. >> reporter: on monday, democrats tried to defuse the attack by issuing their own politically charged 339-page report. it accuses republicans, particularly donald trump, who is mentioned 12 time, of conspiring to damage clinton's presidential bid. it also blames washington bureaucrats for the woefully
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inadequate security protection in benghazi. this morning the state department has released hundreds of palings of doubt on benghazi. but it also points out that it handed over e-mails the discovery that clinton was using a private server for government work was revealed by this committee. and nora, an fbi investigation is still ongoing. and long time clinton aide huma abedin will answer questions in a lawsuit over those e-mails. clinton was with elizabeth warren for the first time. they both bashed donald trump. warren called trump a turn coat and nancy cordes is covering the campaign good morning. >> good morning. of clinton said she loves the effect that wine seems to have on some
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spotlight that she and gop are going to shine on her on any other potential running mate who looks like they're risege to t top. >> reporter: one joint campaign event of clinton was enough to put elizabeth warren in the gop's cross hairs. >> you want to see goofy, look at him in that hat. >> reporter: the senator and donald trump have been traded insults for weeks. on monday, she called him a sellout for clinton who she once criticized. >> she has taken money from the group and she talks about them as a constituency. >> reporter: and warren once claimed she is part native-american. >> pok pocahontas. >> reporter: scott brown unseated by warren in 2012 said she should take a dna
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called her appearance with clinton uncomfortable. >> hillary has brains, she has guts, she has thick skin. >> reporter: those familiar with the process tells cbs news she is one of the clinton camp's top picks. >> i do just love to see how she gets under donald trump's thin skin. >> reporter: cincinnati social workers loved the idea of an all female ticket. >> yeah, why not? i believe in girl power, you know? >> reporter: but teacher wanda brown wasn't getting her hopes up. >> to be honest, i don't think america is ready for two women on the same ticket. i don't believe it. >> reporter: are you ready for it, though? >> i am. i've been waiting a long time. >> clinton said in a speech yesterday that she understands the poll shows she has a press problem. she said she has tried to figure out why that is and
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like the benghazi and e-mail practices have contributed to it. a controversial trump immigration proposal is getting new attention today. he may be pulling back from the plan to temporarily stop all muslims from coming to the united states. major garrett reports how donald trump is changing his language. major, good morning. >> good morning. last december, we all remember donald trump proposed a blanket ban on muslim immigration until congress could, quote, figure out what the hell was going on. well, faced with sagging poll numbers, the question for trump is what has happened to that ban? >> a muslim coming from scotland or great britain, have you tweaked your policy on that? >> that's a far cry from that. >> donald trump is calling for a complete and totalhu st down of muslims in the united states. >> i do not agree with his proposals. i
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solution. >> we don't need more division. everybody who is a muslim isn't some terrorist obviously. >> it's staggering political effects. >> i talked about the muslims, we have a tremendous problem. i said we have to study it, we have to see. >> reporter: two weeks ago in a foreign policy speech trump dropped the anti-muslim. >> i will suspend immigration from areas of the world where there's a proven history of terrorism against the united states. >> reporter: trump moderated even a week later. >> isis threatens peaceful muslims across the middle east and peaceful muslims across the world. >> reporter: it shows that half oppose trump's plan. it's unclear and trump loyalists offer few clues. >> it's already saying you never know what the ban was
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with. >> trump's campaign is now calling the plan a ban on immigration from, quote, terror nations. trump is also saying he wants to exclude people that, quote, have bad thoughts. we have asked for specifics about both, charlie. no response. >> thank you, major. >> that's going to be hard to screen those people. bad thoughts. >> bad thoughts? >> not- good thoughts today. political pressure on britain is building but economic pressure is starting to lift. stock markets in europe and asia are all seeing gains this morning. leaders of all 28 eu countries are gathering in london for a summit meeting. mark phillips is in brussels where they're discussing the zpar departure. well, the brussels meeting has
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vitriol. >> reporter: fresh from his humiliating appearance in parliament yesterday, it's a chastened cameron who comes to brussels to meet with other eu leaders. he had promised if they made concessions with britain on how tightly they have to follow the eu's rules he could deliver a stay-in vote. he was wrong. and has jean-claude juncker showed he's not happy with the brexiters at all. >> the people voted. >> reporter: there was plenty of anger to go around including from brexit campaigner nigel farage. >> i know that virtually none of you have ever done a proper job in your lives -- >> reporter: cameron says it's up to britain to decide when to call in the lawyers and start divorce proceedings. the so-called article 16 of the eu treaty. >> british government will not be
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stage. before we do that, we need to determine what kind of relationship we want for the eu. it's rightly for the next prime minister and their cabinet to decide. >> reporter: and the next prime minister, boris johnson, the current front-runner is stalling. the leave side hasn't seemed to work out the playbook for departure. it takes two to tango. and european leaders like angela merkel and francois hollande have their own movements. taking heart from the uk's decision the eu establishment does not want to encourage them by offering britain a quick and easy sweetheart deal. there is no, no-fault divorce here. there's more at stake than who gets the record collection. the access to the eu market comes with strings turk latey
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borders and a promise to control it in the part in britain. as with any separating couple, a desire for an amicable divorce really survives the first shot against the negotiating table. this is a two-day meeting that's been organized here. and david cameron has already been uninvited from the second day, charlie. >> thank you, mark. a massive explosion overnight rocked one of the country's largest gas plants. flames shot into the skies of a bp facility on mississippi's gulf coast. two workers who were inside an explosion suit control room are said to be okay. the cause is unclear. ikea recalled furniture that
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rio's efforts to stop doping at the olympics stopped in its tracks. our ben tracy
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the $66 million lab in brazil. >> the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." werther's is making sugar free caramels, classic hard and deliciously chewy. that are so smooth, rich and creamy you won't believe they're sugar free. discover werther's original sugar free. making their getaway in a prius. have outlasted authorities by this game ends now. ♪ to catch a prius, you've gotta be a prius. ♪ guys, what's that? oh, man. ♪ toyota. let's go places.
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called racist. we'll show you why.
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. ♪ >> oh! >> i want him for my cheerleader. there he is again. iceland played last night after iceland knocked england out of the 2016 euro tournament. the coach quit right after the game. saying you can leave europe. you can go whenever you want. >> i missed it. i couldn't understand anything he was saying you got to love somebody with that action. i love that
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evening news last night ended his tag by noticing iceland beat england. ig no minutity is complete. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, ikea issues a massive recall after some of its furniture crushes three toddlers. did the world's largest furniture retailer act fast enough? how the recall could lead to industry-wide changes. plus the olympics, the latest doping debacle. why tests may have to be sent overseas and what ben tracy learned in the multimillion-dollar doping agency. the dallas morning news reacts on the supreme court rules. the court's 5-3 ruling overturned parts of the texas law. the majority says it placed a,
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constitutional arights to abortion. "the washington post" says a training program run by the united states for anti-isis fighters graduated fewer than 100 people. the revenge program was focused on training spotters to help american and allied air strikes. the original program was shut down last year after efforts to create a syrian army resulted in only 200 fighters. "the guardian" reports that the black box of the egyptair black box has been fixed. the jet came down last month killing all 66 people on board. french prosecutors monday opened a manslaughter investigation. they have found no evidence of terrorism so far. "the new york times" reports on an unprecedented ceremony today featuring the reigning hope honoring a retired one. the celebration was held inside the
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emeritus pope benedict, greeted francis with a kiss on the cheek. francis praised benedict entire life of priestly service. and the denver post reports that the red cross is taking down posters. critics called safety posters on how children should behave but the activity of not cool depicted minority children not following the rules. all the children labeled cool and following the rules were white. the red cross has apologized. >> you want to know how many people approved that poster. when you look at it it's so blatant on so many levels. the ikea giant is recng
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chests capable of tipping over and crushing little kids. vinita nair is here with more. good morning. for years ikea has been under pressure to do more about the products that have stopped short of a recall. following the death of a 22-month-old child earlier this year, the company admitting it hasn't done enough is now trying to make things right. ikea is pulling the plug on 27,000 dressers and chests tipping over and hurting children. saying we are announcing this recall given the recent tragic death of a third child. it is clear that there are still unsecured products in customers' homes and we believe that taking action is the right thing to do. warning customers of the dangers ofal
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designed to secure the dresser to a wall. >> an education campaign was not the answer to this product safety hazard. >> reporter: but some consumer safety experts called that decision a half measure. and said the product should have been called back long ago. >> i don't think this was quick enough. this product needs to come off the market. i wish it had been sooner. i wish that no children had been killed and no children have been injured. >> reporter: on average, one child dies every two weeks from fallen tvs or furniture. at least six deaths have been checked to ikea's dresser. >> many time, it's not their fault. >> reporter: we spoke to elliott kay, chairman of the consumer product commission, he's calling for the furniture commission to do more to protect children. in when the furniture is
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used to be. i'm challenging them to do that. >> ikea is expected to release more detail on how customers with these dressers can get the refunds. the company is offering to send crews into people's homes to tether the furniture to a wall. the biggest issue is so many young kids, they're crawling up on the dresser. once you have all of that weight in it, the clothes and toys, whatnot. >> it's not just ikea. i have a dresser in my kids' room that we had to secure too. when you pull out the drawers, it falls over. >> i don't think parents think about it either. it's a reminder. >> it should be rated on the back of the dresser. the justice department this morning is expected to announce a landmark settlement with volkswagen over its emission scandal. the germany carmaker has reportedly greed to pay $14.7 billion. volkswagen admitted last year it installed illal
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million vehicles to cheat on emissions tests. volkswagen will reportedly repair or buy back vehicles and give owners up to $10,000 compensation. $2.7 billion will go to cutting pollution. another $2 billion for research on zero emission technology. a police officer outside of philadelphia is out of the hospital less than a week after he was shot seven times. officer christopher dorman got a huge welcome yesterday as he went home. the 25-year-old was shot friday during a drug investigation. he needed at least two operations. dorman's mother says the trauma did not seem to faze him at all. >> as you know, he was shot in the groin, and he just wanted to make sure he had all of his parts. so that's one example. of his sense of humor. >> i want to thank everybody for being there for me a
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family. and my fellow brothers, everybody supporting me throughout. i appreciate it. >> suspect is accused of attempted murder and aggravated assault. >> did you hear his mother that he just wanted to make sure he had all of his parts, okay after being shot in the groin. >> hopefully, he'll get those kenny chesney -- >> that's right. kenny chesney said they're going to hang out and have a beer. rescuers have another chance to help a blue whale. it was all tangled up in fishing lines. experts on a 40-foot pole were unable to cut that line. they will try again today if they can find the whale. the rio olympics are just five weeks over and the efforts to catch doping athletes is in jeopardy. >> reporter: i'm ben tracy in rio de janeiro. one of the biggest concerns this summer is cheating. we'll take you into the $15 million anti-doping lab ahead on
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welcome to hell. this is the sign that first responders called up for travelers at the rio airport yesterday just over five weeks before the summer olympic games get under way. police say that their under paid. the governor admits the game, quote, could be a big failure" because of budget short falls. and now the doping lab is closed. ben tracy got a look before it it was shut down. >> reporter: this is rio's brand-new $66 million doping control lab. there these be running 24 hours
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a day? francisco radner is the lab director. he was eager to show it off touting technology. how physical sophisticated is t? >> this the most sophisticated. >> reporter: now just after two weeks after we interviewed him, the lab is shut down. the world doping agency or wada, saying it was suspended. wada would not provide details of what exactly is wrong. >> it's a problem to have the lab suspended two months before the game. but it would be a bigger loss to have it in the games. >> reporter: after the world anti-doping agency published a report of accusing russia of an elaborate
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program including infiltrating the lab at sochi olympics to help the athletes cheat. russia has been banned from competing in the rio games. if this lab is not reopened in time for the olympics, what kind of impact will that have on the game? >> if it was not reopened it's a disaster. >> reporter: he ran the control lab in salt lake city in the atlanta olympics. he said if the lab remains closed, samples will have to be flown daily to another lab, likely in the united states or europe. rio's lab was expected to process 6,000 samples during the three weeks of the game. >> nobody wants to do this. >> reporter: even if this lab is back up and running, does it call into question their results when the games begin. >> well, fortunately, it does. >> reporter: rio's lab was also shut down before the 2014 world cup.
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>> they won the world cup! >> reporter: but that was due in part to obsolete equipment which has since been replaced. in a statement the lab set it asserts its efficacy and technical capacity. it's closed before the cauldron is even lit. ben tracey, rio de janeiro. >> got a look inside that lab when they said they shut the lab, i thought this is crazy, not having it to test the athletes. >> when they need it more than ever. >> agreed. all right. we all know there's no such thing as too much charlie rose. >> we do know that. >> or is there? >> might be. ahead, samantha bee shows us what really happened on the dark set is of charlie's pbs show. >> that's somebody's fantasy right
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talk to your rheumatologist. this is humira at work. ♪ samantha, thank you so much for coming to my program. >> i actually do have one question for you. >> yes, ma'am. >> why is it so dark in here? what are you hiding, charlie rose? [ laughter ] can we -- >> no, no, don't do that. >> charlie rose clones. >> hi, i'm charlie rose. >> he likes you. >> okay, let's get started. >> samantha bee was on last night, she shows us what really happens on the set of charlie rose. >> let's see, what does charlie chow? let's market that. 100% real
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>> when i'm saying that's somebody's dream right there. we went to dinner last night, and the women literally act like kittens around charlie rose. i'm like, how long are you all staying? >> hello, my name is gayle and i'm having dinner here. >> samantha bee, she was a great gal and a talented crew. ♪ ♪ it's here, but it's going by fast. the opportunity of the year is back: the mercedes-benz summer event. get to your dealer today
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♪ it is tuesday, june 28th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more rumors including the european union telling britain to leave right away. the latest from "the wall street journal's" editor in chief looks at the fallout. but first. here's today's "eye-opener." >> pat summitt is the women's winningest coach. >> she had a legacy not just on that but all sports. >> republicans about cushion her of stonewngalli. >> we are getting aas
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spotlight that he and the gop are going to shine on her on any other are potential running mate. >> the sags poll numbers and rising opposition to the ban, the question for him is what has happened to that ban? >> it's moved to brussels. the idea that it's a polite and simple divorce, it hasn't started that way. >> oh! you can leave europe, you can go wherever you want. >> you got to love somebody that has passion for their job. >> yes. >> the brexit voters are now talking scotland and ireland about leaving the uk. when i say talk, loud, angry, incomprehensible thoughts. >> hey! [ laughter ] i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. we are beginning to learn the
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results. long awaited an contentious benghazi investigation. the 2012 attack killed four americans including ambassador chris stevens. republican sources say the congressional report accuses the state department of ignoring subpoenas, stonewalling and withholding information. >> the more than two-year investigation does not appear to uncover any conclusive evidence of wrongdoing by then secretary of state hillary clinton. democrats on the committee yesterday released their own report, accusing republicans of conspiring to damage clinton's presidential bid. their reporting quote, conducting this investigation like an overzealous prosecutor desperately trying to land a front page conviction. hillary clinton acknowledged she has to improve her own record. >> you know, you hear 25 years' worth of wild accusations, anyone would start to wonder. and it certainly is true.
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i don't know anyone who hasn't. so, i understand people having questions. the reason i sometimes sound careful with my words is not that i'm hiding something, it's just that i'm careful with my words. i believe what you say actually matters. >> clinton also said trust has to be earned. earlier in the day, she held her first joint campaign event with senator elizabeth warren. donald trump will talk about his trade policies today in pennsylvania. it is unclear if he will answer questions about his proposal to temporarily ban muslims from coming to the united states. trump said in scotland that he wouldn't have a problem with a muslim coming from great britain. >> in an interview over the weekend, he to tell bloomberg news, quote, i would limit spink terrorist countries and we know who the terrorist countries are. trump's original proposal covered all muslims outside of the united
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the brexit vote leaders across the continent are trying to calm the uncertainty created by the referendum. here in new york, former prime minister tony blair said other countries behind the u.s. share the sentiment behind the vote to leave the eu. >> there is a desire to shake up the system, even if you ask what's shaking up the system really means, people aren't quite sure. that's the first thing. and so the populist ties left that, and to say the system is broke and i'm going to fix it. well, how are you going to fix it? i'm going to fix it -- and that is -- this country is going to be so, so great. [ laughter ] that is literally what the brexit came for. >>en in an interview, president obama warned against what he
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vote. >> editor in chief of the "wall street journal," we're pleased to have you. welcome. >> good morning. >> are we witnessing kind of a rising tide of populism against globalization and what will be its impact? >> yes, we are. i think we see obviously in the uk vote to leave the eu. 17 million voted in britain. that's more than people that ever voted for anything in history. the largest vote ever in history. we're seeing in another part of the europe, one of the consequences of britain there will be a spread of this desire to kick back against globalization. you're seeing it here in this country and around the world. >> tell us what globalization means for people who want to kick it back? >> what it means, they feel they've lost their ability to control their own lives. there has been massive global flows of capital going around the world with trade. trade exploded from the 1970s at enormous rates. with the
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union with the rise of china with the breaking down of trade barriers, we had extraordinary flows of trade, money around the world. that's been a good thing in many ways. people miss out from that, especially people who are well paid and have enjoyed job security. when new countries come along where the pay is much lower, where the income is much lower, you can expect them to compete very much more favorably with the establishments. so that's what's happened. we've seen people massively insecure because of the result of this globalization and pushing against. >> you see president obama just this morning warning against hysteria. he said i wouldn't overstate it. somehow nato is gone and the transatlantic alliance, and that is not what's happening. p>> i'm an englishman, i've livd in the united states for 25 years him i'm shocked by the english. keep calm and carry
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the british people aren't exactly behaving -- >> yeah. >> it's a democratic system. it's not the end the world. there has been tremendous turbulence on the market as you would expect because what the british have done is injected tremendous uncertainty into the global economy and the global pivotal system. the president is right, nothing is going to collapse. >> what do you make of the reports, jerry, the next day that people regret, a virus, let's have a do-over? 4 million people signed the petition? >> hey, look, you have a democracy, you have a vote. people voted. i must say on this issue, the people you're hearing from -- the establishment in britain, the political, media, political establishment is against brexit. they're the ones who controlled it. the ones who voted against it are the secret people. the quiet people, the people you don't hear from much. >> like in america, the s
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majority? >> well, that has a notation. but these are people who don't have twitter accounts don't speak loudly. they voted. >> but is it a vote against the establishment, period? >> it's a period -- it's one important thing. it's a rising trend around the world it's linked to this point about globalization. even nationalists, people believe that their country has lost their sovereignty. things like the european union, things like world trade have undermined their own people to run their own country. >> rising nationalism also means right wing, far right wing extremism? >> and it's by no means all that. people who want -- they're not racist. they're not anti-immigration. they want to control immigration. they want to control their country's destiny. they want to be able to decide what happens to their country. they believe that the national -- national entity of nations are still the legitimate form of democratic accountability. and they want
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it's not an ugly nationalism. it can be. but in this case, i think it's not. >> thank you for coming. >> thank you for having me. legendary basketball coach pat summitt she died this morning after suffering early onset dementia. summitt was just 64 years old. she coached the women's ten ten team to 1,098 wins. that's right, 1,098 wins. 18 and eight titles. summitt one more games than any basketball coach, male or female. in a 1998 interview on my pbs show, i asked her about her influence on young people. this point has been made by many, many people. you growing up there were no barricades charging feminists has done more to shape a self-confident, you can be
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anything, i'm equal and better than anyone, shaping young lives. >> my background has a lot to do with that. i have three older brothers. a younger sister. my mom and dad -- we grew up working every day. and i really think in my mind, i don't want anyone to give me anything. i want to earn it. and to me, being able to earn the respect of other people. and in the end, have a good chance of getting what you want if you just work hard enough. and you have to have some patience and persistence. but if you get that combination and you go for it, then you can achieve. >> peyton manning said in a statement, quote, she could have coached any team, any sport, men's or women's, it wouldn't have mattered because pat could flat out coach. >> i'm reading through some of her obituary. these stories are how she's such a h
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ethic in her team members. >> and loved her tennessee. >> i love her son saying she died surrounded by the people who loved her the most. and at the end of the day, you can't ask for more than that. ahead, say former facebook insider shares his experience of
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there's a new twist in the soda wars. pepsi makes a big change in its diet cola recipe as it fights sizzles sales ahead. while amit controversy. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. ow, meetings and i had a gentleman stop me and ask me if i made his dinner. he had lost his wife recently, but i didn't know that. he made a remark to me about not sure he wanted to be there anymore,
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♪ new developments in the soda wars. the company behind pepsi says it's making a change after listening to the customer. pepsico announced it will bring back as per tame sweetness a year after taking it out. fans completed about a sweetener. in a statement, consumes want choice in diet colas so we're
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meet differing needs and taste preferences. diet pepsi is down more than 10%. rival diet coke dipped more than 4.5%. mark schefter wrote a book about "the dorito effect." mark, good morning. >> morning. >> this is part very interesting because if you look at some of the biggest companies in north america, around the world, pepsico and coca-cola. diet soda, it's falling off the cliff. >> it's not doing well at all. but in particular, diet pepsi. on one hand, the experiments didn't work very well. it's interesting to me, this reminds me of new coke. >> yes. >> i feel the oldest when i look at the diet soft drink aisle. there are so many, max and free and zero. maybe this is okay, but for everyone who is confused, here's something that tastes like diet drinks used to take. >>
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as popular. people wanted the old formula back. >> yes. >> do ingredients make any difference in termless of health, whatever? >> the real thing is as per tame. >> they got rid of it because of concerns of causing cancer. does that exist? >> there was always a fear, a viral e-mail that went around like it causes things like multiple sclerosis. you talk to the fda, they say there's no evidence of that. in terms of causing something frightening like alzheimer's or cancer. however when you look at the emerging data on sweeteners, it does not paint a good picture. it's not going to kill you tomorrow. the question is what does it do to your body? most people make efforts to lose weight, when you look at the animal models when you see the pigs, there's the opposite. by diabetes. >> incredible large
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>> no those are not large doses. those are if you take two groups of rats and you give some access to artificial sweeteners and ones not. the ones that eat the artificial sweet eners seem to lose their ability to gauge how many calories they eat. so they refer to this metabolic derangement. that sweeteners loses its main ingredient. >> this have to do with the changing diet that's available in terms of drinks, different kinds of drinks, different kinds of water that made people not like diet soda so much? >> i think in part there's more choice than there's ever been. there's also an emerge eing awareness that people know that their choices have an impact. people are moving in different directions. >> sparkling water sales are huge as we just showed.
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that's definitely a good choice. >> would you say drink it it? >> i would say go for the sparkling water. >> are you a doctor? he's not a doctor. jon bon jovi shows up with a moving gesture to an unsuspecting fan. you're watching "cbs this morning." hear it all... and feel it all... all summer long. jeep renegade -- it's how we live 4 by 4 summer. i love that my shop is part of the morning ritual around here. people rely on that first cup and i wouldn't want to mess with that.
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well, that is rock legend jon bon jovi surprising a long time fan who is battling cancer. her name is carol, and her daughter posted this picture on social media with carol reading a sign please share so i could meet bon jovi. when he learned about it, he called the daughter to bring her mom to a restaurant for a free meal. instead, he gave her a guitar, let them listen to an unreleased album. carol's daughter said her mom said it was the best day of her life. >> very nice for jon. >> he's one of the nicest guys on the planet. >> yeah. and the difference it will make for her. >> oh, wow. >> can put a price on that, so nice. >> glad head
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shark attacks on the mind of many head to get beach for the
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♪ putting in a water feature, good feng shui, got to have that. this is the engineering area. we're looking to work here. that is a separate professionally catered micro kitchen back there. i want you hungry here. never here. >> that's from hbo's comedy "silicon valley" which takes a look at the industry. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up. a former facebooker offers his insight into the culture. there is he is antonio garcia martinez. hello, antonio garcia martinez. >> hello. >> he's in the green room to show us how heas
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spit out by the machine. and the man founder of the shark research group shows us what's new with the great whites. right now, time for headlines around the globe. britain's "the guardian" said china banned lady gaga. china accuses the tibetan leader from trying to split tibet from china. "the new york times" reports that another big name golfer decided to skip the brazil olympics due to the zika outbreak. jason day said he's worried about the virus and birth defects. four-time champion rory mcilroy retired last week for the same reason. "the wall street journal" has tips for insomniacs who
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up in the middle of the night and can't fall back to sleep. experts say don't toss and turn do something sedate like knitting or sudoku. knitting, okay. avoid snacking because it can train your body to keep waking up in the middle of the night. if you watch tv, wear sunglasses to cut down on the light. try not to disrupt your regular sleep schedule so you do not sleep in. and shows how interns grab it at the courthouse for a tenth of the mile to reporters. quickest was our own gregory bricker. when decisions were in, he reached cbs correspondent jan crawford way ahead of the broadcast. bricker say current harvard student. s
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cheerios. >> and he's not on the track team. >> he did a really good job. you go, mr. bricker. the culture in silicon valley will be fascinating for the outsider. antonio garcia martinez knows it very well. he left wall street and joined twitter before starting his own advertising team. in the new book called "chaos monkey monkeys" the culture kept 23-year-old kids who were making half a million a year in a city where there was lots of fun or offer if you had the cash, tethered to a corporate campus for 15 hour days. former facebook employee antonio garcia martinez joins us now to discuss. hello. you really took us behind the scenes in his book. >> yes, i
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i lifted off the rails. >> and you showed it. what did you want us to know? >> i guess i wanted to show the reality it's painted as a very bureaucratic system. and the skill and drive in it. >> you said anybody who thinks it's about america is dead on. what it's based on is -- >> happenstance, sheer luck. >> when you meant whom? >> correct. >> why did you call the book "chaos monkeys." >> it's actually a piece of software that actually tests the back end of a lot of services that you use. as a metaphor, i mean silicon valley is like the chaos mechanism of society. like pulling the plugn
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like uber. >> we reached out to facebook for comment on the book and they declined comment. top dedication to my enemies could not have done it without you. having said that, what's interesting, you describe mark zuckerberg, one of the richest men in the world. facebook having unlimited potential because of the number of people connected to it. you describe him as somehow between napoleon and fidel castro. what did you mean by that? >> is that a compliment? >> i think it is, if you take it as one. to run parallel -- there's a thing in the book on february 1st, 2012 when facebook announced it was going public. he put us in a big tent on the campus. he gave a rousing speech. my parents are exiles of cuba from the late '50s. i imagine what my cousins
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probably went through in cuba as well. and this personality call, all wearing uniforms, also very north korean or cuba almost. at that moment, i realized the motor force of history which is uneveni unego maniac. and we were compelling parts of zuckerberg's story. >> what's bad about that? >> no, it doisn't. communism, they wait in line for bread. in capitalism, we wait in line for phones. it's the same. >> you talk about one point making a deal with twitter and facebook. you had partners at the time. you decided you're not going to tell your partners the whole truth of what's going on. >> that's right. >> in the end, you decide to do what? >> here's what happens, and this is very common in lots of scenarios. a compan
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like person "a" and "b." we don't care about person "c." here's the money. just figure it out. we don't care who gets what. you talk to different companies and they say we want him for different amounts. twitter wanted edg ed everybody. i had to work out a deal. >> you ended up going to facebook and leaving your guys. >> wilt culture for google, facebook, apple, microsoft, amazon? >> i have to think so. there's definitely a different culture there. a very strong one. >> how would you describe it? >> i describe facebook as sort of a roman empire, trying to conquer the world. twitter, it's hard to describe. it's a little bit more chaotic. a little more impromptu. >> i was surprised on the way you describe women in the bay area. you said they're soft,
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naive and generally full of expletives. silicon valley has a reputation of being dominated by single white men. are you perpetuating that? >> what i said is the truth of silicon valley. okay just no judgment what so far. i was character united statesing as the character called traitor, the mother of my children. who is not like that just i liked her. >> i'm surprised you can write this book since you worked at facebook and you were fired, to look as a disgruntled employee and don't you have nondisclosure that you can't write about this sort of thing? >> there's nothing confidential in the book. it's really about the politics and people. i think i made clear in the book, the product was more successful than other products in fact. and it came
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it captures that point in facebook's history and when it it went from scrappy startup where i could move beyond campus and branch out to employment. to one where middle managers were fighting it out and somebody loses and then becomes the throne. >> what are you doing now? >> right now, i'm working on my sailboat hoping to sail across the pacific. >> okay. >> and you have children? >> i have three children. >> okay. thank you very much. "chaos monkeys" goes on sale today. where are great white sharks spending the summer?
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♪ we are in the middle of the culture phenomenon known as shark week. for some parts of america every week may seem like shark week. attacks on beaches has some concern. a man in knee-deep water in south carolina has nipped yesterday by a small shark. over the weekend, a victim was bitten in north carolina after a similar attack in the same area. in california last month a suspected great white bit a woman on her torso and shoulder. weeks later beaches were closed after a helicopter approved
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huntington beach. >> cameras making history when o-search caught a 2,000 pound great white. it was the first one tagged and released in the atlantic. founder chris fisher is here that you'll only see on "cbs this morning." chris, welcome back. >> we love sharks. >> tell us what you can about the sightings and attacks off of california? >> the ones off california i think the most interesting thing that people aren't talking about from the early work from 2007 to 2010 studied the guadalupe live sharks. and females coming to beaches to give birth during the months of may and june. the rest of the time, they're big off-shore fish. when you think of that particular incident it's very common to see juvenile sharks in california. it's part of the nursery. we as know in may and june big females
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off their pups in north baja and certainly that would expanded to southern california. i think it's important for people from the common sense standpoint to understand that the birthing season in guadalajara is may and june. you can look at the water before you go in it. if you see a bunch of seal and it's dusk and bait, move down the beach. >> more people have an irrational fear of shark. you say you really don't need to. it's highly unlikely you'll be attacked by a shark. >> you're talking about a handful of people. six people or so a year. it's really a statistically irrational fear, compared to what we do in our lives, driving a car or make a piecing of toast. >> but last year, it was a year for shark attacks? >> we're seeing more people in the water, wet suits technology is better. people doing activity all
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little sharks. little nips. >> you were in north carolina just tagging tiger sharks? >> yeah, we just worked with north carolina and sea world funded an exhibition dive. very interesting to see tiger sharks offshore there. moving up and down the seeft coast. we may go to orlando. to mary lee. >> mary lee is off of savannah. very interesting they're all off the southeastern united states. mary lee off savannah, libya off daytona, kathryn is north of bahamas. when we starts this we thought all the sharks were off to the northeast. >> what does that mean, it's much warmer the water down there? >> yeah, we really didn't understand their movements. that's why it's so important to tag sharks off of massachusetts. we can see that sharks are spending a lot of time off new
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foundland and southeastern united states. the tug-of-war that they gather is crucial to the entire eastern seaboard. >> what amazes you the most? >> i think with the north atlantic shark what mazes me the most is how we're all swimming with giant white shark. we don't even know they're there. like lidia and mary lee, no one sees them until 45 years later. they move in and off the beaches where people are swimming. no one has interaction. lidia traveled 35,000 miles in just the first two years we tracked in the north atlantic. >> when you're tracking them what is it that you're trying to learn and why is it exciting? >> it's super exciting. we started this with you. mary lee, where are they giving birth?
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and it's that spot tag that's on the shark that allows everyone to follow the sharks in realtime on the apps and on the websites so everyone can track the sharks. this kind of access created with the sharks exploded in understanding. you can understand why the science community hasn't had access to massive animals in the past few years. >> you have tagged a male shark yet. >> we're still tracking a boy. we'll be off the cape of nantucket in september. we're hoping to get that first male. people can actually go on and win a trip to tag a shark. >> will there be room for a white elephant, too? >> the males are so tough, the females are so dominant. they're bigger, they're more powerful. in a place where they're mating, they just push the males off the bait. i've been in
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we're trying to bait and the females push them off the bait. anything that is letting people understand, no ocean with no sharks and shark week does that. >> we were seeing those sharks and really great to learn about the greatest in the ocean. ahead. mak
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bill and giuliana rancic are here and all the details how giuliana is bringing their restaurant home to d.c. >> celebrating 40 years of the smithsonian air and space museum. it's tuesday, june th28. this is great day washington.
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>> giuliana. >> is that how they say it in philly. >> yeah. i'm carolina -- i'm chris leery. >> i can't wait until they get out here. bill and giuliana bringing the restaurant to d.c. >> oh, they are both doing it. >> we will get it cleared up. >> we have a packed show. >> i am taking lessons -- i mean a five minute crash weurse.
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not our guests. >> that's what we did the last five minutes. >> we are dancing with the national -- >> universal circus is here. >> the porcelain dolls. i want to talk about this, pat summit has died. summit is the winningest coach in division college one basketball history, men and women's college basketball that is saying something. during the 38 seasons the 64- year-old won is,098 games -- 1,098 games and named the ncaa coach of the year seven times. she was diagnosed with alzheimer's in 2011. how prolific. you get a coach of anything, you have been around incredible coaches. >> listing those stats, that is incredible. men and women.


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