tv CBS This Morning CBS August 9, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, august 9th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." north korea threatens to attack the american territory of guam after president trump sayhes t regime could face fire and fury like the world has never seen. we'll talk with senator lindsey graham about the escalating conflict. a cbs news investigation finds more evidence that leaky exhaust systems in ford explorers are putting police at risk. one officer describes a crash she blames on the carbon monoxide problem. >> i don't know how i lived through that. i shouldn't be standing here today. also, the new
the epipen that costs thousands of dollars. how are many getting their prescriptions for free? plus, we celebrate the musical life on glen campbell with works from everyone from the beach boys to john wayne. but we start today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> he has bnee threatened they'll be met with fire and fury like the world has never seen. >> north korea threatens to attack guam. >> the president has to tone it down. we're dealing with a very dangerous situation. >> u.s. intelligence has assessed that north korea has produced a nuclear warhead small enough to fit on missiles that could potentiallyea rch the united states. >> if true, it represents the greatest crisis undoubtedly since the cuban missile crisis. police in france are hunting for a driver who rammed a car into a crowd of soldiers. the mayor says it was detebera.
>> five vince lombardi trophies on the tail. >> all that -- >> the baby whale ran under some paddle borders. >> -- and all that happens -- >> would you play barack obama? someone muld have told you about it. >> yes, he called me. >> what did he say? >> he felt confident i had the ears for the role. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> he had one of the greatest voices in cou
fans are remembering the one and only glen campbell. >> 21 top signature hits including "the rhinestone cowboy." >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell and gayle king are off. margaret brennan and vladimir duthiers are here from cbsn. north korea threatened to attack the north american kun province of guam. >> it's home to 162,000 people. more than 6,000 american troops are stationed there. two b-1
flew over the korean peninsula in a show of force on monday. >> president issued a stark warning yesterday after news leaked of a u.s. intelligence assessment that the north's nuclear weapons program has passed another milestone. >> north korea best not make any more threats to the united states. they will be met with fire and fury like the world has never seen. >> david martin is at the pentagon. david, good morning. >> good morning. the pentagon has not yet responded to north korea's latest threat, but it comes as a new intelligence estimate says the north has kroshed a critical threshold into developing a nuclear weapon capable of hitting the united states. the estimate by the pentagon's defense intelligence agency concludes north korea can build a nuclear weapon small enough to fit across the
capable of hitting the united states. that photo op now considered a reality and it drew a stark warning from president trump. >> north korea best not make any more threats to the united states. they will be met with fire and fury like the world has never seen. >> reporter: l mast nonthorth korea launched two missiles high into space, which had they been fired on a lower trajectory would have had the range to read parts of the u.s. but government officials and outside experts say north korea has yet to demonstrate two key technologies needed for a nuclear weapon. a nose cone that can shield the missile from heat and a guidance system to steer it accurately forwa toward its target. earlier thisum
said they would solve those problems and have it ready next year, a full two years sooner than previously forecast. >> we're on a dangerous path. what north korea is concerned about are americans' military threat. they're only going to strike out if they feel threatened. >> the crisis over the nuclear program has dated back for years back to the clinton administration. it now appears it will come to a head one way or the other during the trump administration. margaret? >> thank you, david. several east asian countries are on high alert. there are calls for more powerful weapons to defend themselves, but the most important response will come from china, north korea's main
patron. ben tracy is in china where the country has a lot at stake. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we actually received this response from the chinese government. they say the information on the korean peninsula is highly sensitive, we hope the countries will be cautious with words and behavior and stop provoking each other. they're worried this could lead to a regional arms race and that appears to already be happening. president moon jae-in is calling for a complete military overhaul. in japan some lawmakers are pushing for new weapons that could launch a preemptive strike. keep in mind china agreed to go along with sanctions on kim jong-un's regime which will be up to china to enforcele. having the united states throw more fuel on this fire may make
china think about how far it wants to go. next week north korea celebrates its liberation day and some namts say ma might be an opportunity for kim jong-un to conduct another missile test or under ground test. vlad in. >> thank you. some republicans and democrats say the president's strong words are not helping the situation. president referenced another tone made 72 years ago this week. major garret is at the guolf course. major. >> it's meant to capture the attention throughout asia, especially chai narks but beyond that cold war imagery of fire and fury, the trump administration has not articulated a policy to stop north korea or defuse this
was moved toward war, counselor kelly an conway wouldn't or could. say. >> i think the president's comments are very strong and obvious. >> even so mr. trump's speech sounded like a speech harry s. truman game. >> they may expect a rain of ruin if the air, the like chofs has never been seen on this earth. >> other the weekend they voted unanimously to impose new sanctions on north korea in response to the nuclear ballistic tests. at about the same time national security adviser h.r. mcmaster america's appetite
limited. only 29% faber action. 61% are uneasy about the president's ability to solve the crisis. some democrats took pause. senator of maryland ben cardin says president trump once again shows he lacks the temper medicine hat and senator dianne feinstein said it's bombastic. peter king said it's a very strong tee ternltd signal. on radio john mccain was critical of mr. trump. >> the great leaders i receive, they don't threaten unless they're ready to act, and i am not sure president trump ready to act. >> he has not nominated an ambassador of south korea and
other top asian pacific positions remain vacant. 60% have been confirmed, nominated, or potential nominees are being screened for those positions. charlie sf. >> thanks, major. republican senator lindsey graham is with us from clemson, south carolina. senator, good morning. >> food morning. >> you heard what your good friend senator mccain said, that great leaders do not threaten unless they're prepared to act. do you believe the united states is prepared to act sf. >> oh, absolutely. there are two scenarios where we would go to war with north korea, tkore korea, if they attack gram or veb an icb on top of a missile to hit the homeland, we would react. president trump said he'll
allow north korea to develop an icbm weapon. he's not going let it happen. he's going to contain the threat. >> you say when president trump says that there is an issue of how many people might die from a retaliation on south korea. >> yeah. general mattis described it. it would be a horrific war unfortunately. we're headed that way unless north korea stops. put yourself the president trump's shoes. isn't your primary purpose as president of the united states to protect the american homeland from a nuclear weapon attack from a fie lime kguy like kim j? he's going to pick homeland defense over regional stability and he has to. for 30 year this has failed. this not a language problem. this is a north korean regime trying to get the capability to thrike america.
and no president should allow this to happen. we failed for 30 years. it's time to start something new. >> senator, secretary rex tillerson just arrived in guam. he said our telephone lines are open. he said president trump was trying to speak in language that kim jong-un would understand in terms of that rhetoric. does it seem to you like there's diplomatic pros? >> well, we e had sanctions passed by the u.n. that were very tough. nikki haley did a great job. secretary tillerson said there will not be a war to change the regime or -- >> something that contradicts what mike pompeo said, that that is u.s.'s plan, to change the regime. >>
that. that's where war would be likely to occur if they continue to threaten the homeland. i hope diplomacy will work. sanctions haven't worked before. maybe they'll work now. but china should have more than -- we've got two bad options. that is, to let them get a missile to hurt america or go to war to stop them. china has two options. dial with a nut job in your backyard or you're going to have a war in your backyard. and the time for talking is running out. i want to know what south korea and japan think of the miniaturizing of the weapon. i learned from iraq you do another to be cautious. but i do believe president trump will not allow kim jong-un get a missile to hit america and it's a matter of time before that capability exists. i hope we can do it with diplomacy and
was a war, it would be in the region, not in america?the issu barrier. >> i don't know the exact nature of the missile program and i don't think we have eyes and ears on how far they're going. i know they're trying. i would like to hear from south korea and japan, their intel services, but it's just a matter o time when they get this capability. when putin says, you know, he didn't interfere in the election, he was lying. when the ayatollah said he wasn't trying to build a weapon, he's liared. this man not lying. he's saying he's going to build an icbm with a nuclear bomb on top. i don't want to live under that threat for the next 50 years a
he'll have a hydrogen bomb with a bunch of missiles if we don't stop him now. nothing in the past worked. i don't want him to get stronger over time. >> thank you very much. a manhunt is under way in france when a driver ran a car into a group of soldiers. it happened in a suburb outside of paris. they call it a deliberate act. the soldiers are part of the anti-american security force. french counterterrorism prosecutors have opened an investigation. the driver, though, remains at large. the music world is mourning the rhinestone cowboy, glen campbell. he died yesterday. h was 81. campbell had been battling alzheimer's disease. anthony mason had interviewed him during his tour. good morning. >> good morning. the son of a share kropper, he went fromki
fields of arkansas to becoming one of country music's first crossover stars. ♪ like a rhinestone cowboy >> reporter: it may be glen campbell's signature tune, but "whinestone cowboy" was originally written by somebody else. campbell first heard it on a demo in the 1975. >> i've been walking the streets singing the same old son. the's just perfect. >> reporter: when i interviewed hum for "sunday morning" with his wife kim in 2012, campbell's connection was fading because of alzheimer's. >> don't feel it. what do i do? like what? >> you forget things. >> of course. i've done that all my life. i'm forgetful. >> reporter: on tour, he read song lyrics from a
his daughter ashley helped him be the slip jupp-ups. >> we just did that one, dad. >> reporter: in the 1960s he was one of the most sought off artists including recordings for frank sinatra and elvis presley. hits like "wichita lineman" and "gentle on my mind" made him a star in his own right. "the glen campbell goodtime hour" ran on cbs for three years. john wayne was a fan and cast him in "true grit." >> i'd muddy up the water. >> if you do that, i'd kill you. >> i looked so bad compared to john wayne. he won the oscar. >> reporter: his last album
titled "adiós." >> the campbells' decision to go public with his alzheimer's was brave and courageous. that last story was very emotional. >> it's very rare to have someone who's a great sessions guitarist, television star and -- >> he was such a great tv star that they forget he was a terrific musician. >> it's a great tribute, anthony. thank you. an officer who said a carbon monoxide leak caused her her to black out and crash -- >> all of a sudden this whole hour passes and i don't recall any of it. >> ahead, what ford says may be causing the fume
a new alternative to the life-saving epipen could set patients back $4,500. >> ahead, how many people can get the price for free and why some are confused about the pricing? you're watching "cbs this morning." crohn's, you've tried to own us. but now it's our turn to take control with stelara® stelara® works differently for adults with moderately to severely active crohn's disease. studies showed relief and remission, with dosing every 8 weeks. stelara® may lower the ability of your immune system to fight infections and may increase your risk of infections and cancer. some serious infections require hospitalization. before treatment, get tested for tuberculosis. before or during treatment, always tell your doctor if you think you have an infection or have flu-like symptoms or sores, have had cancer, or develop any new skin growths, or if anyone in your house needs or recently had a vaccine. alert your doctor of new or worsening problems, including headaches, seizures, confusion, and vision problems.
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a canadian weather castor had an unexpected visitor photobomb her report. >> we're talking about a heat wave. >> okay. that is distracting. >> i love how he just sort of looks and he just peeks up. >> i also like the music. "flock of seagulls." >> so a seagull tried to take a rest on her camera and the reporter tried to get through it gamely and really couldn't. >> could anyone? >> welcome back to
morning." more than 8 inches of torrential rain fell in some places with emergency responders helping stranded drivers. >> a monster truck even helped pull a box truck to safety. crews carried out more than 20 water rescues yesterday. more flooding remains. here's look at some of this morning's other headlines. president trump is vowing to beat the opioid epidemic with a law and order approach. he was briefed yesterday by the health and human services secretary. mr. trump said no one is safe from the epidemic. >> the best way to prevent drug addiction and overdose is to prevent people from using drugs in the first place. if they don't start, they won't have a problem. if they do start, it's awfully tough to get off. >> president trump stopped short of declaring the crisis a national emergency that. was the recommendation last week from the white house opioid
commission. u."u.s. news & world report say plans to test for sleep apnea was scrap. they said it should be up to railroads and trucking companies to test their own employees. they say obstructive sleep apnea has been the probable cause of ten highway and rail accidents by the railway azwrency in the last ten years. "the kansas city star" reports police captured the suspect accused of cop killing. mccarthy was hospitalized for a wound he suffered in the shootout with the officer. woods was found asleep at the wheeled of a car on memorial day in jupiter, florida. his attorney said the golfer will not attend his arraignment today. any plea other than not guilty requires the defendant's presence. and the "denver post"
reports on the second day on the trial over allegations that taylor swift bus assaulted. david mueller, the former radio deejay accused of groping swift took the stand yesterday. he testified that he might have touched the singer's ribcage, not her bottom when they took a photo in 2013. the testimony resumes today. a louisiana officer is speak out about the crash that she claims is due to a carbon monoxide leakes. over 400 vehicles have been taken out of service. they released new images. the company says holes were created when police equipment was put in after the suvs were bought. we followed the investigation for six months. it now includes 1.333 million vehicles.
kris van cleave with new evidence to refute that. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you can see the damage to this 2016 ford inceptor. the police officer said it was only on the road for nine months before she says she blacked out behind the wheel and crashed. her department asked for a special blood test and it showed carbon monoxide. >> 9/11. what's your emergency. >> i just had a police officer go into a ditch in front of me. >> reporter: in april police say this henderson police ford explorer went off the road and flipped on its side. >> when you look at that cruiser, what's going through your mind? >> i don't know how i lived through that. >> reporter: the officer didn't remember the crash but the steering wheel is bent where she hit it and her hair is still in the windshield. >> drove into town where there were a bunch of people and i got on the highway and i don't remember any of
none, none. >> reporter: national highway traffic safety administration is investigating thousands of reports which contains carbon monoxide seeping into the cabins of police and civilian explorers. so far they say there's no evidence it was the result of carbon monoxide poising. more than two hours after the crash her blood still showed potentially dangerous co levels. summer brown is sickey's attorney. >> reporter: the medical reports sickey shared say were medications she was prescribed. doctors she spoke with say they don't know if that could have contributed to the crash. ford released these images saying this may be what allowed
carbon monoxide to get into some police explorers. holes along the muffler or here along the spoirl, after work done by third-parter installers to install emergency ee whim. but that does not explain the exhaust in civilian explorers. >> what kind of vehicle do you drive now? >> 2017 ford explorer. >> reporter: sickey is back behind the wheel again. does that make you nervous? >> yes. i drive around with a gcarbon monoxide detector. it makes me nervous. i never had to do that and now i do. >> it's fixing police explorers free of cost and maintains that civilian explorers are safe to drive. ford declined comment on this case in particular because of the pending litigation. we asked nhtsa about those injury reports. the agency said they'd get back to us.
>> kris, important porting there and i know you'll continue to follow it for us. aee after the public outcry over the soaring cost of epipens, there is an alternative. two brothers on a $100 device and why some say the pricing for the injector is just insane. you're watching "cbs this morning." i love you, basement gues
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shed life's layers in asheville. visit lonely planet's best destination for 2017. and let the magic find you. asheville. discovery inside and out. more choices are available for millions of people who rely on the epipen for life-threatening allergy. we reported last august how the epi pen soared over 400% to over $488. just 26% of prescriptions filled today are for the brand name epipen. anna werneho
still confusion over the treatment and its cost. anna, good morning. >> good morning. this device, the auvi-q might be why the confusing prices. some prefer the epipen because of its small size. the listed price for a two-pack, over $200. most aren't paying for that leading to the question, who is. authentics ha s havs have change first visited this family. two of the sick have severe allergies and lat last year at this time, justin and lex lexi henegar were not happy with the price of epipens. last
questioned about the price. >> sir, we believe it was a fair price and now lowered the price by half. >> reporter: cvs pharmacy offered a different generic injector for $109. then the past june the henegars got a letter from their insurer. >> they no longer cover the epipen, only the jen etdic pen. >> reporter: but they were out of stock and that's when they looked at the auvi. q. evan and eric edwards invented the auvi-q after growing up with allergies. it's smaller and comes with its own voice instructions. >> basically anybody who picks up the
voice guiding them. >> i think that's key. it's all about confidence, and we saw hesitation. >> that one is a lot bicker. this one is a little easier to hold. >> lexi liked the product, not the price. >> they called me before i filled my prescription to ask if i wanted them to go ahead and fill it. >> reporter: the family's out-of-pocket cost went to zero. how is that possible? kaleo's ceo spencer williamson. >> we're committed to putting patients and family first. >> you have a drug that has a $4,500 price. how do you get that for free? >> it's an access model pulpit for patients. the way it works is anyone with commal
it's cover order not, they'll get it for zero dollars. >> reporter: but richard evans, a pharmaceutical expert says he's skeptical. >> the only one who can do is someone who haasn't figured it out. >> reporter: the game is giving it away for free and hoping insurance would pay for it. >> it's insane. no rational designer would sit down with a clean sheet of payer and say, you know what, let's do it that way. >> somebody in the system pays for that high price. >> so many plans cover the product because it's the right thing for their patients and their figdss and they're very enthusiastic about it. the one who won't pay is kaleo.
henegars say they'll take any help they can. >> i hope it will even the player field and bring down prices. >> so how will it affect prices? analysts say in this business competition can sometimes drive prices higher as drug companies have to get into this market with pharmacy benefit managers and insurers. those prices can actually go up where you think they might go down because of the complicated nature of this. the auvi-q returned in february after a voluntary recall that was under a different manufacturer and another epipen competitor set to hit the market later this year. so this market at least keeps changing. we'll see what happens next. >> what's interesting is people don't realize the epipen skiers. you have to keep rebuying it. you don't always use it because it's meant for a serious condition. you have to keep buying it and when
have to buy another. >> this one beeps and talks. we won't go through the whole thing. for children, they say, a child can listen to this and they know what to do in a panic situation. so it's a different kind of wrinkle in terms of how you address it. >> thank you, anna. a new report may screen the thinking on a different kind of cancer. whyioner people need to know more about the risk. up next, how a curious baby whale created a stir among
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be 18 feet long swam among kayakers. the california cad eventually went back out to sea. >> that's a big baby. north korea considers plans for a possible attack on guam. ahead, we'll look at the danger from north korea, the chances of war with the retired vice chairman of the joint chiefs of staff. stay with us. staff. ♪ good is in every blue diamond almond.
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it's wednesday, august 9th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, the newest threat from north korea and president trump. the former number two and the joint chiefs of staff will join us to weigh in. and dr. jon lapook is in studio 57 with a colon cancer report that may bring a new prescription for young adults. but first here's your "eye opener" at 8:00. >> north korea getting a stern warning from president trump after threatening guam. >> the policy is to stop north korea. >> wth
is sending a strong message to north korea in language kim jong-un will unders. tand >> do you believe the united states is prepared to -- >> we're remembering the rhinestone cowboy, glen campbell. >> the son of a share cropper. he went from picking cotton on farms to becoming one of the first crossover stars. >> they say climate change is increasing faster than we thought. >> you can read about it in 600-page document which i have right here and which in hindsight i should not have printed out. i'm
fret brennan and van mer duthiers. the secretary of state said this morning he does not see any imminent danger. >> moments ago president trump started tweeting a message that may be directed at noerkt korea. he wrote, quote, my first order as president was to renovate and modernize our nuclear arsenal. it is now far stronger and more powerful than ever before. we're still waiting for the rest of that thought, but we'll bring it to you when he tweets it. >> north korea said it's examining plans to make a, quote, enveloping fire around the areas of dwaum. they have two military bases with more than 6,000 troops. the north's statement follows a blunt warning from president trump to leader kim jong-un. >> he has been very threatening beyond a normal state, and as i said, they will be metit
fire, fury, and frankly power, the likes of which this world has never seen before. >> secretary of state rex tillerson underlined the president's message. >> i think what the president is doing is sending a strong message to north korea in language kim jong-un will understand because he doesn't seem to understand diplomatic language. i think the president wanted to be clear to the north korean regime that the u.s. will unquestionably defend itself and its allies and i think it was important to deliver that message to avoid any miscalculation on their part. >> secretary tillerson also said, quote, the americans should sleep well at night. >> it claims north korea can build a nuclear warhe
will fit on a small missile. they have enough materials to build a number of weapons. experts are not sure if the regime has developed a way for a missile to withstand the heat of re-entering the atmosphere or the technology to target a war head accurately. his government claimed it could be carried on a missile. north korea carried out its most recent nuclear test last september. more than 2010,000 people were killed in the united states attack on nagasaki and hiroshima. it took place 72 years ago this week. >> and now as we mentioned a moment ago the president is tweeting about the north korea threat. he just completed his complete thought, second half of it here. he wrote, my first order was to renovate and modernize our nuclear arsenal. it us
powerful than ever before. hopefully we will not have to use this power, but there will never be a time we are not the most powerful nation in the world. james "sandy" winfeld is with us this morning from washington. good morning, admiral. you hear time and again in diplomatic circles that words matter, particularly on issues of this high a consequence how do you understand the president's tweet this morning? >> well, good morning, margaret and charlie and vlad. first of all i'm encouraged that the president is committed like previous presidents before him to modernized nuclear arsenal because it is our ultimate deterrent against any threats including that fromth
it's gone on for quite some time. i'm encouraged he's calmly tweeting out morning he's committed to that. >> secretary tillerson seems to be taking a step back emphasizing again there's a diplomatic way out from this. to you believe the president is directing his statement at china or pyongyang right now? where's the pressure point? >> it's a little hard to tell. i think it's outbursts of sorts. i would counsel being circum sent because after all we're the great power here, not north korea. it doesn't do any good to descend into angry playground rhetoric. i think it's important that we have folks like tillerson and dumford who are staying very calm here and i think tillerson is actively considering a solution to the problem.
wants to use weapons against the united states? >> no, doishlgts, charlie. this is merely a survival mechanism for them. they're running an imposh rushed nation. they even seen what happens when they give up devices. >> so, therefore, can we live with north korea having nuclear weapons? >> i wouldn't go so far as saying we can live with them. but i think we need to let them stew in their own juice, leave them alone. they will never use them nor will they give them up as lon o as we don't provoke them. >> >> it seems you're saying they stew in their own juices and keep the weapons. >> we have twin deterrents. one is to deny
regional and nasal defenses. continue to fortify those. in dags to that that there's more work todefend hawaii. and also if they should be foolish enough to use a nuclear weapon against our allies or us, they will bear a very, very her one. >> you bleil we should have one that defends against an attack by north korea. >> we tested for the very first time our national ballistics system against an intercontinental ballistic missile threat like the one north korea is developing and it performed with flying colors. we also have the thaad missile installed in south korea and guam and the missile we're co-d
yes, i believe they're very good systems. nothing's perfect but they're good systems. >> and they're getting better. >> yes, they are. >> you're saying north korea won't use the weapons but they're not giving them up. i heard they can sell them because they're engaging if proliferations yet. >> it's a very big concern and i think that is why the entire international community needs to make a very strong statement to north korea that not only will you not use these weapons, you will not proliferate them either or there will be very serious consequences. they're very conscious of it. >> do you believe north korea is our concern or other countries? >> the
concerns over russia. compliance has blown up in their face with heavy sanctions. vladimir putin faces re-election next spring. i tend to focus my attention on that particular threat more than north korea, although, we have to take the north korean threat very serious toy be sure. >> all right. admiral winfeld, thank you very much. we appreciate it. >> my pleasure. more younger people are dying from colon expert and experts do not
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in morning rounds, a new study shows death rates for white men and women under the age of 55 climbed over a decade. over the same period deadly cases involved african-americans in the same age group went down. dr. jon lapook. good morning. >> good morning. >> what is causing this to rise in men and women? >> nobody knows. there's a really interesting theory. so there's simple called the microbium which includes the bacteria in our guts. 1,000 to 2,000 species is going on. if it gets out of balance, certain species may increase the risk
>> wow. you're saying we don't understand why race may be a factor. >> yeah. and i want to make sure. there's been some confusion about this. year to year more die. >> kwhie is that? >> we don't know. a different psychological disease. you tend to get them at an earlier age and they tend to be more deadly and more advanced when they are discover. that's why the american college of gastroenterology suggests screening suggests at 50 to start at 45 in african-americans. >> 45 now. >> in african-americans. >> and how often should you do that? >> if you're at average risk, every ten years, a polyp, every
difficult polyp, probably more than that. >> does diet make a difference? >> there is. red meats, people who don't exercise, diabetes, you want to be the right weight. there are things you can do. this in our control in terms of screening. we're looking at an increase in younger people, but if you look at people who are aged 50 to 54, only 44% of those people get screening. after that it goes up to over 60%. so the very first thing you should do, many think should the guidelines go down. the first thing is when you turn 50, do it. >> it's an uncomfortable experience and people are reluctant to do it. >> here's the thing. the prep has gotten
people have complained about the threat but it beats chemother y chemotherapy. >> well put. >> when you're underanesthesia, you don't feel it. it's really the prep people complain about. >> thank you. residents of an exclusive san francisco neighborhood are surprised to discover their street was sold at auction. ahead, why they'urre fious about the sale of their road to a couple that doesn't even live there. >> and james corden jams out with will smith in the new episode of the karaoke car series. >> announcer: "cbs this morning" "morning rounds"ns spoored by servpro. helping to make water and fire damage like it never even happened.
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we take some unexpected extra steps to raise healthy chickens with no antibiotics ever. for example, thyme. it's part of our 100% veggie diet and helps support their immune system. perdue. over 200 products no antibiotics ever. residents of an exclusive san francisco neighborhood are furious over the sale of their street. the oval shaped road lined with multi-million-dollar mansions was sold at auction after they failed the pay a $14 a fee. >> i
but if i can own a street, aisle own a street. >> they had no idea their street was up for auction. they don't like that the couple will make money. >> we're completely flabbergasted. there's just been notice. >> the homeowners are suing the couple and the city. it heads to court in september. next, he'll be in studio 57 with his advice on how to diffuse the growing nuclear crisis with north korea. your local news is next.
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right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. a man was dragged off of a united flight in april. they refused a flight that fell to 44 per million. that's the lowest quarterly rate. the figure is 29% lower than in the same period last year. >> the "los angeles times" says disney will launch a pair of streaming services in the next two years. one of the services will show sports while the other will air tv shows. under the plan disney will end its relationship with netflix in 2019. they want to turn to younger viewers who are turning away from tv. david letterman signed off in 2016. his new show will appear in 2018. it will
with a single guest. he said if you're thinking of retiring, check with your family first. forbes reports americans are preparing for the next total eclipse. it's enough to cut production by 9,000 megawatts. twha's enough electricity coming from 15 coal powered plans. they'll continue to provide the backbone of the system. the extent of the power lost depend on the local weather. the "providence journal" says the new england patriots will be the first to travel on their own plane. the team bought two wide bodied boeing 767s and install wide bodied seats for their passengers. a report say as recently
discovered dinosaur is the biggest f. the huge vegetarians roamed the earth 100 years ago. i grew as long as 122 feet and weighed up to 17 tons. >> and the "washington post" warns people who drink months score mule cocktails that copper mug could poison you. it could actually leak into the food contains a months skoal mao. use a mug lined with another metal. rising tensions about increasing concerns. jay sullivan was a former adviser of hillary clinton and vice president joe biden. he served as senior adviser in hillary clinton's 2016 campaign and worked as her deputy chief of staff whelp she was secry
he was involved in the secret negotiations that led to the nuclear deal with iran. 's no nhe's now a visiting lectern. good morning. >> thanks for having me. >> you say north korea is a land of lousy options. where are we going and does the president's language help or hinder? >> what we need right now is steady resolveing calm, and absolutely strong and consistent leadership and the problem with what the president said is it puts all the attention on the united states and what the united states is thinking when the attention should be on north korea and producing pressure to produce a dramatic outcome. it doesn't help when our allies conditional tell whether it's president trump or kim jong-un who's the crazier one. >> you have also said the likelihood of war not nor
korea but iran. >> from my perspective, one of the things not getting attention is the tension between iran and the middle east. just a day or so you've seen a united states drone come with 100 feet of an iranian fight. that doesn't mean norfolk isn't an urgent problem but when you have a country luke the united states that has their presence everywhere and issues to deal with everywhere, you have to look at risks not just on the korean peninsula but in the broader middle east that and we're looking at a deadline. as the president has said in interviews he chooses not to rt
what happens if he says iran's not abiding by the agreement? >> there's a problem. they could continue to wave sanctions and stay in the deal if they want to, but the whole point of decertifying, it seems, is donald trump wants to get out of this deal. i think that's a terrible mistake. if you look at what we're dealing with with north korea, we're running up against the possible to having to use military force to stop north koreans from putting a bomb on top of a missile. iran's nuclear program is in a box. blowing up the nuclear deal at a moment when we're dealing with north korea seems like it is creating a problem that doesn't currently exist. >> and general may it is has said he supposed it even though he finds flaws in it. >> right. >> and even president obama. >> this is the thing about any diploma
anything you want. there's also imperfections, but it is a heck of a lot better situation when we're dealing with iran right now than what is happening in north korea and the last thing we want to do is put iran on a packet where they represent the same kind of threat as north korea does. >> you and i both know people in that administration who would admit bravesly now they missed opportunities with north korea and they allows things to escalate? what's different now? >> you know, it's interesting. many have to approach it with humidity. that's been true going back for 20 years. so i'm sympathetic to the current administration. i think what's different today is that trump has the possibility of getting china's attention in a way that is more direct and decisive than
previously could. >> sanctions deathly on china? secondly, china is worried as. that does give them leverage if we use it effectively not if we pop off with crazy rhetoric. i think we could produce a scenario in which they sit down and get the north koreans to freeze, freeze their testing and freeze the progress and put us in a position where we slow this clock down. i would argue it's time if china to step up. >> they provide t
question ens. >> they should be paying not only for north korean coal but compliance. >> that's a lot of money i would presume. >> it's one thing to be able to put it to use in this is thatlet no previous administration has tried that approach. >> one other thing that's different is looking at saudi arabia is my understanding. they took a position they should be talking to iran and trying to get them together whereas president trump has stepped forward and said we're all behind what saudi arabia is trying to do in isolating iran. >> my view is that over time the only long term solution to all of the chaos in the middle east is if there is some kind of arrangement where saudi arabia and arabia get on the same page. >> is that likely? >> today iran has too much confidence and the saudis have too little confidence, and i do think it's the right strategy to boost saudi confidence to sho
it by showing them we're not going let them get away with things across the nation. but ultimately it has to be pounded toward a diplomatic solution. >> if hillary clinton had been elected president, everybody assumes you would have had one of the principal roles as security adviser o something like that. we ask this question and i'm sure you ask it. why did she lose? >> that's a very difficult question that to this day keeps me up at night. i don't think there is any one reason. i think there's a combination of facto facto factors. frankly if the election had been held one week earlier or later she might have one. there was the issue with comey in russia. there was the chance that the country want drad matic change. >> why didn't you see that or why didn't she see that?
unhappy about that and her husbandings the direction of the campaign speaking to those issues. >> i believe we in the campaign were slow to seeing the sheer breadth and depth and anger. part of that is you had a pretty, president obama, who had actually put the economy pack on a solid track and the 2012 race that masked some of this. so it's fair to say we should have done a better job early in the campaign and seeing what we were up against and dealing with it. but i don't think it was the specific tactics. it was deep structural force and skponch news -- >> speaking of where mark was. >> yeah. that doesn't mean we shouldn't take responsibility. there are things i said i would have done better. a
>> run? >> you upon dered it before. >> it's possible some day i will run for office but i generally don't have any plans. >> congressman from minnesota, governor of rn? >> well, amy klobuchar and al franken are two great senators. ahead, elaine quijano shows us why too much puppy love can actually be a bad thing. >> reporter: this might be part of the rb why some perspective guide dogs like these are not making grade. why a less
becoming a guide dog for the blind is really hard. only a few puppies mack the grade. a new study suggests pups with overbearing mothers are less suits for the complexities of the job. this means the most successful dogs raised with tough love. elaine quijano is at the seeing eye dog training center in morristown, new jersey. elaine, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. now, trainers look for specific traits when they're deciding whether or not a dog can make the cut in programs like this bue.
puppies whose mothers are less attentive are better suited than those moms who doted on their every move. at just over 7 weeks old, these golden retrievers and these chocolate black and yellow labs are already in training as guide dogs for the blind. here they learn to interact with other, adapt to new surroundings, and remain calm under stress, skills that research suggests has to do with how they're raised. mothers whose nurring style who required greater effort produced greater offspring. >> one of the findings is that pups who were perhapsed ov ee e
copiously, those pups were not as likely to be selected as guides. >> reporter: researchers followed 98 puppies from birth to adulthood. watching over 150 video cam. here the more attentive mom is lying down alongside her sleeping pups while this mom talking the tough love approach gives her puppies space to move around. the ability to get around obstacles is a key factor in the success of a seeing eye done. instructor joan markey says fear of the unknown don't make the cut. >> if they're afraid of the world, they're not going to be a good guide. they get worried by loud traffic,
would not be good for the program. >> reporter: experts say they could be well suited to other canine callings. clyde is a dog behavior scientist. >> guide dogs have to be very, very calm as adults where military dogs have to be very alert, very on the ball, very inner jetdic, so different patterns of rearing produce different outcomes in dogs. >> reporter: around 70 p o dogs who enter guide dog training programs leak this one are successful. that number could go up should less aten tev parenting studies be e encouraged by trainers. margaret? >> i'm so jealous, elaine. we'l
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patriot harley davidson in fairfax for this. all right i think i'm looking for wisconsin. don't worry guys i'm on the way. [ applause ] >> all right. whoo. >> whoa. >> look at that. we have a brand new face joining the "great day washington" team. good morning everyone. i'm markette shepherd. >> i'm oh i can't wait either. good morning folks. i'm montel williams, of course -- >> right edition two the one and only montel. we have another face you may recognize from tv. singer/songwriter and stores along with her sisters of the -- sisters along with her sisters of the reality tv show. traytive braxton. welcome to "great day washington." >> thank you for having me. >> we thought we would start out with hot topics because you are so opinionated on the show. we love it. disney just announced you will no longer be able to netflix and chill with its movies and tv shows. the family-friendly media giant says it will stop selling to netflix and instead team up with espn to offer its own streaming services. now disney's been si
in. >> you go ahead and go first. -- about this? >> you go ahead and go first. >> you still need to capture the audience especially the younger generation and you know we need netflix in our lives. especially disney. with kids. i mean, do we need them enough -- >> a monopoly by any provider? we should all have a choice. i don't have to go netflix and pay their price. disney is very smart. they recognize they have a portfolio that is a cash cow. why not make you come to my disney channel and see my cash cow? rather than go to netflix to get disney? >> yeah but a lot of people doesn't have -- >> oh but that's -- they'll put it on the cable first cheap for the next two years and that way every one of the kids can see the movies -- i've looked at netflix a couple of times lately. i don't know about y'all. the brand new movies you hit that button buy now. the prices can be $12, $14 right? >> it's expensive. yeah. well, everybodon