tv CBS This Morning CBS April 13, 2021 7:00am-9:01am PDT
the weekend? dreaming about saturday and sunday? never too early. >> thank you for watching kpix5. the news continues all day. >> and cbs this morning coming up good morning to our viewers in the west and welcome to "cbs this morning." it is tuesday, april 13, 2021. i'm gayle king with tony dokoupil and anthony mason. we've got breaking news. the cdc and fda are recommending a pause in the johnson & johnson vaccine out of an abundance of caution. dr. david agus tells us about the issue under investigation. the police video shooting of daunte wright fuels outrage in minnesota. and the defense takes stage at the derek chauvin trial after 38 prosecution witnesses in 11 days. tearful testimony from george floyd's brother closed out the
prosecution's case. and in our school matters series, teachers tell us about the challenges they faced during the pandemic and passion required to deal with them. what they discovered about themselves and their students. first, here's today's "eye opener." it's your world in 90 seconds. >> oh, no! [ bleep ]! >> i just shot him. >> after police in a minneapolis suburb shot and killed a black man, daunte wright, during a traffic stop. >> the police chief said one of the officers pulled out her gun by mistake, thinking it was her taser. >> the medical examiner ruling wright's death a homicide. >> another day of testimony in the trial of derek chauvin. >> no reasonable officer would have believed that that was appropriate, acceptable or reasonable use of force. >> president biden said he's prepared to negotiate on the size of his infrastructure plan. >> i'm confident everything will work out perfectly.
>> the fda and cdc are calling for an immediate pause on the use of the johnson & johnson single-dose vaccine. >> all of that -- >> stephen curry just got himself a record on the all-time warriors scoring list. >> and all that matters. >> i would like to do a quick speed round. mitch mcconnell? >> stealth vader. >> previous president? >> oh, that former guy? >> yeah. >> a little crazy. >> ted cruz? >> lucifer in the flesh. >> on "cbs this morning." >> university of kentucky sent out a bunch of acceptance emails to incoming freshmen the other day. the only problem being the emails were sent out by mistake to 500,000 students. imagine never applying to the university of kentucky, getting accepted and then even worse, getting rejected. it is like you're walking down the street and somebody comes up
to you and says, i will not marry you! this morning's "eye opener" is presented by progressive, making it easier to bundle insurance. >> that's more than a mistake. hopefully you find that out before you get to the aisle and they go i don't want to marry you. as you wake up in the west, we have breaking news you need to know about, it's affecting the and tire coronavirus vaccination effort. the cdc and fda said this morning the johnson & johnson vaccine should be put on hold in this country. the single-dose vaccine hard already been given to 6.8 million americans. >> investigators are looking into six cases of blood clots in women, all under the age of 48 who received the vaccine. one of the women died from that dangerous condition. in a statement johnson & johnson says, no clear causal relationship has been established between the vaccine and the cases of blood clots. the cdc and fda are holding a news briefing right now. cbs news medical contributor dr.
david agus is with us. david, good morning. how significant of a setback is this? >> anthony, it's a punch in the gut. this is data that is remarkably rare but it is a condition we have to take notice of because a similar vaccine, adenovirus vaccine from oxford in europe saw similar blood clots. now there will be an advisory committee meeting it only to look at the catastrophes to determine if they're related to the vaccine and try to develop a plan to prevent them and treat them when they occur. >> as we mentioned, david, 6.8 million people in this country already received this vaccine. how concerned should they be? >> obviously, it will cause a panic in anybody who has it but it all happens in the two-week window, so day 6 to day 13 after the vaccine. if there's severe abdominal pain or headache, you should be evaluated by the doctor. but, again, it is remarkably rare. i have to say this occurs much
more frequently when you get the virus, this kind of blood clot, then when you get the vaccine. so this is something we're aware of and we will figure out a strategy to deal with but we have to keep the vaccine rollout going. >> i want to followup on what anthony just said. i've gotten the vaccine. if i go past, you said 13 days, i should be okay, is that what you're saying to people? >> yeah, you should be okay. >> so don't worry? >> again, it is very rare. i'm getting a lot of email already from people in the last two weeks who had the vaccine and are concerned. if you have severe abdominal pain or headache, get your doctor to evaluate and they can draw a blood test and look at your platelet count and there's an antibody test for the particular reaction here. this is very rare but it does happen. if it's treated early, it shouldn't be an issue. >> if you had no symptoms at all, david, you're okay with the j&j vaccine, correct? >> absolutely. so the majority of people, there's not an issue. >> and does it affect more women than men? >> yeah, we are seeing this
predominantly younger, premenopausal women, so age 18 to 48 in the united states. again in europe with astrazeneca, predominantly younger women. >> dr. agus, we're talking about one of the three vaccines approved for emergency use here in the united states, losing it at least on a temporary basis. what could that mean for the broader effort to vaccine everyone? >> well, there is no wore kwlier with the pfizer and moderna vaccine, make that clear. this next couple of weeks, there was a low supply of j&j vaccine because of a manufacturing issue. so the key is over the next several weeks we develop a strategy in the nation to use the supply of j&j safely rolling out. whether that be restricting it to men or developing a preventive strategy for this particular side effect will be critical but we have to keep vaccinating the country. again, this kind of condition is much more common with the virus than the vaccine. we have to protect people. >> dr. david agus, thank you very much. and this morning's announcement caught state health
officials off guard and also pushed the biden administration into action. one state official tells cbs news this could add to vaccine hesitancy and make it harder to vaccine the maximum number of adults by the summer. nancy cordes is at the white house for us. nancy, good morning to you. july 4th was the target for some return to normalcy we heard from the white house just a month what are officials saying there now? >> tony, they're saying they're not sure what this means because they don't know how long this pause and use of the j&j vaccine is going to last. this is one of the things that the fda is going to be taking a look at and what administration official told me this morning, the fda is an independent, scientific body. it's not coordinating with the white house. so among the questions that white house officials and covid task force now have is, what action, if any, will the fda end up taking? is it going to restrict the use of this vaccine to certain
groups? is it going to simply advise doctors keep an eye out for this very rare side effect so doctors know what to do when they see it? or will the fda ultimately do nothing at all? will the fda only issue this pause for a couple of days or will it last weeks? those are all unanswered questions right now. you pointed out that state officials were caught off guard. there were some state officials who learned of this pause in the j&j vaccine from reporters this morning and part of the reason for that is administration officials, we're told, were only informed within the past 12 hours or so. for example, hhs secretary xavier becerra was informed last night. and so they're still working through what all of this means this morning. >> independence is good in some areas but sometimes you want coordination and sharing of information. we can't say for certain noemt wh ty at the moment what this means for vaccinations, but what might
contingency will the white ouse follow in the days ahead? >> the white house just put out a statement a short time ago, tony, and this is what they're saying. they're arguing this news will not affect overall vaccine supply of the three vaccines very much because the j&j vaccine currently only makes up of 5% of recorded shots in arms to date. part of the reason for that is the supply of the j&j vaccine had been dwindling in recent weeks. that's one of the things that's going to be discussed in a white house call with governors today. one of the things we've been hearing that's of great concern to state officials, governors around the country is how this is going to contribute to vaccine hesitancy, even if the j&j vaccine is ultimately proven to be perfectly safe. we know from polls that about 20% of american adults are worried about getting the vaccine. one southern official told us this morning, i can't overstate how bad this is going to be when it comes to convincing people to get not just the j&j vaccine but
any vaccine. that is going to be a big issue going forward. >> we should remind people, the other two approved vaccines have had no issues reported. as our dr. david agus pointed out this morning, the complications tied to the virus are still more frequent than the ones tied -- or at least reported, with the johnson & johnson vaccine, important to note. nancy, thank you very much. >> we need to keep reminding people of that. and now to the growing outrage this morning over the death of daunte wright in brooklyn center, minnesota. outrage is the word here. two nights in a row there are clashes between police and protesters demanding justice for daunte wright who was shot and killed by a police officer during a traffic stop. newly released body cam footage shows what unfolded. of officials say the officer involved meant to reach for her taser and they're calling it an accident. omar villafranca is in brooklyn center right now. omar, what is it like there this morning? last night was very tense.
>> gayle, it is quiet right now as you can see behind me but the national guard is still here after another night of protests and around 40 people were arrested. we now know the name of the officer who shot wright, kim potter. 26-year veteran of the department. the police chief said she meant to grab her taser but instead grabbed her gun. >> my heart is literally broken and i could never get that back. back. >> and i can never say good-bye to him. >> reporter: as darkness fell on brooklyn center, clashes between
protests and police continued outside their headquarters. >> you're in violation of the curfew. >> reporter: the unrest followed the release of body cam video showing the moments leading up to wright's death. after pulling wright over for an expired registration tag, officers learned he had an outstanding warrant stemming from two misdemeanor charges. when the officers tried to handcuff wright, he struggled to get back in his car. that's officer kim potter yelling she will tase wright, but instead she's holding her gun, which she then fires. >> i just shot him. >> reporter: wright traveled a few more blocks before hitting another car and died at the scene. police chief jim gannon -- >> from what i viewed from the officer's distress and immediately after this was an accidental discharge that resulted in the tragic death of mr. wright. i need to be transparent and forth wright. >> reporter: oiv potter has been placed on administrative leave
but some people are calling for her badge, including mayor mike elliott. >> we cannot afford to make mistakes that lead to the loss of life of other people in our profession. >> reporter: president biden chimed in yesterday calling this whole event tragic and urging protesters to remain calm and peaceful. keep in mind, this is happening a few miles away from the trial of former officer derek chauvin, who is charged in the murder of george floyd. incidentally, there will be a press conference with the wright and floyd family later on this afternoon. gayle? >> omar, there's never a good time for this kind of thing but it couldn't be worse timing right now. you mentioned officer kim potter is a veteran of the force 26 years, which makes it even harder to understand how you get a gun and taser mixed up. what else can you tell us about her? >> 26 years on the force is something we've learned, "the star tribune" is reporting she was a union head and training
officer who was training an officer the day of the incident, which brings back the question. if she's on the force 26 years and charged with training younger officers, how can she confuse a heavy handgun with much lighter taser, we don't know. >> are the other officers saying anything at this time? >> most of the time they're behind the barriers in full riot gear so as far as communication, it's slim to none. >> omar villafranca, thank you. we will talk to you a little bit later on. as omar alluded to, just ten miles from where daunte wright was killed, the derek chauvin trial continues today with the defense set to present its arguments. yesterday chauvin's attorney raised concerns over how the brooklyn center unrest could affect the jury. jamie yuccas is outside the courthouse in minneapolis. jamie, good morning. >> good morning, anthony. after more than two weeks, the prosecution is expected to rest its case today. yesterday prosecutors focused on appealing to the jurors emotions and put george floyd's younger brother on the stand.
>> he showed us how to treat our mom and how to respect our mom. he loved her so dearly. i miss both of them. >> reporter: jurors listened as he described growing up with his big brother and the joy he brought their family. >> he was so much of a leader to us, he used to make the best banana mayonnaise sandwiches and syrup sandwiches because joyce couldn't cook. >> reporter: cbs news legal analyst rikki klieman says the younger floyd was used as what's called a spark-of-life witness, meant to show the jury how much george floyd's life influenced others. >> this was obviously very, very painful for him and his family
and jurors are people, they can feel that kind of pain. >> reporter: earlier on the stand, cardiologist jonathan rich echoed previous testimony and said george floyd's heart sopped because of low oxygen levels caused by ex-officer derek chauvin's actions. before the trial resumed monday, the defense asked to sequester the jury because of the fatal police shooting of daunte wright. >> i think brings it to the forefront of the jury's mindset that a verdict in this case is going to have consequences. >> reporter: but the judge denied the motion, a move rikki klieman disagrees with. >> they can't get away from it when they go to the courthouse and can't get away from it when they go home. it seems the only reasonable thing to do would have been to sequester them on monday. >> reporter: the defense is expected to begin its part of the case today. it's not clear how many people they'll call to testify or if chauvin himself will take the stand. the judge told the jury it should expect closing arguments
this coming monday and jurors will be sequestered once dl deliberation begins. >> jamie, thank you. will derek chauvin take the stand? >> in the beginning experts said no way he will take the stand but after the last 2 1/2 weeks and testimony we heard that has been -- many say very damning to derek chauvin -- >> from many cases his fellow police officers. big difference. >> good point. people say he may have no choice but to take the stand. it will be interesting to see what happens. a police shooting inside a knoxville tennessee high school left students, staff and parents badly shaken yesterday. police say officers responded to reports of someone possibly with a gun at austin east magnet high school, as they tried to arrest the student in a rest room. they say he shot an officer in the leg. police opened fire and killed the student. the school went on lockdown and parents rushed to the scene to meet their children. police are investigating why the student allegedly brought a gun
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am to be around you? >> really. >> they take in a lot. and if you really built relationships with students, this is a stressful time for them being near you when they care about you. >> plus, they respond to criticism that stu . good morning. it's 7 7:26. the united states is recommending a pause in the use of the johnson and johnson vaccine following reports of blood clots. the cdc and fda are looking at clots in six women, a few days after they received the shot, one of them died. a new vaccination super site opens today in marin. the public health department they expect to serve as many as 36,000 people. a suspected dui crash in pittsburgh killed at least two people including a child.
police say a car was speeding last night on le, land and hit another vehicle that hit a tree. several people were ejected including a child in a car seat. it's a busy ride along highway 4. if you are getting ready to head out the door and take 4 out of antioch there's a bridge. then you will see brake lights pittsburgh to bay point and keep that in mind if are you going into concord over toward walnut creek. sluggish onto that 682, 242 area. 48 minutes. 160 which is the bridge over toward 80. pass still slow. i'm tracking that strong on shore flow. low to mid6o's around the bay and inland that difference in the upper 60's to low to mid- 70s. the winds will kick up this afternoon. that stronger sea breeze for us.
in the country's most densely populated areas social distancing is practically impossible. this is sao paulo's second largest favela, the name giving to sprawling low-income neighborhoods in the shadows. life was tough here before the pandemic. but the virus has amplified the poverty. a crippled economy means food insecurity affects more than half of brazil's population. antonio told me if he didn't accept the community meals. he did this meaning robbing people would be the other option. because there's no opportunity. >> no. >> reporter: in this worst moment, i tried to give him the best of myself to other people. marcus desantis works for the nonprofit that delivers about 3,000 lunches here every day. >> it is the responsibility of
the government that don't take care of the people. >> reporter: but the government, you feel has not taken care of the people here? >> no, no. >> reporter: president jair bolsonaro has been criticized for blatantly ignoring lockdowns. here in sao paulo, some restrictions were lifted allowing sports games without crowds and food pickup at bars and restaurants. consider this, last week, one out of every four covid-related deaths worldwide happen here in brazil. cemetery workers now turn soil around the clock. the burials are happening one right after the other. in the short time we've been here, we watched seven families say good-bye to their loved ones. this is their only chance to say good-bye, because funerals are not allowed due to the pandemic. this man heads brazil's association of funeral directors. he tells me covid has
overwhelmed the health care system. so even people who can get treatment for heart disease may not get it, and unfortunately, end up becoming another death. it is pain compounded by fear that things won't soon get better. brazil is also facing troubles on the vaccine front. this month, the health ministry cut its expectations for v icken exposure to toxic burn pits overseas. we'll be right back. ♪ everybody deserves ♪
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♪ lawmakers from both parties will join veterans today to announce a new effort in congress to help service members who say that toxic burn pits made them sick. more than 3 million u.s. veterans may have come into contact with dangerous fumes while serving the overseas bases, where waste ignited by jet fuel was burned in those giant pits, former "the daily show" host jon stewart is doing more. kris van cleave is on capitol hill. kris, this is a big story. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, gayle, think of these burn pits as basically giant dumpster fires spewing toxic fumes.
they've been linked to other issues like lung issues, right now the u.s. is asking to prove a link between pain and exposure. that could end up page out and doctors say even then a vast majority of claims are denied. this new legislation will change that. >> when you sign up and join the military, you're told you'll be taken care of. you're today, if you go over -- sorry, i need a minute. >> reporter: jen howard is only speaking out because her husband jason wanted their story told. has your husband didn't taken care of? >> by organizations that help vets? yes. by the va system? no. >> reporter: a marine veteran jason did two tours in iraq. while there, his wife said he worried about exposure to toxic fumes from pits where trash was burned. >> and they burned pretty much everything. they couldn't necessarily read what all of the chemicals were because it was in, i guess, arabic, they just said it was
smoke, fire, burning waste. burning human waste. burning chemical waste. >> reporter: within months doctors found the source, glioblastoma, the same terminal brain cancer that killed biden's son beau who spent a year serving in iraq. then candidate biden brought up the issue of burning pits in a 2019 town hall. >> because of the exposure of burn pits, i can't prove it yet, he came back with stage four glioblastoma. >> reporter: one of the largest, ballad air base where a pit was burning 24 hours a day, seven days a week. and the u.s. personnel already at risk were put at further risk from the use of open-air burn pits. >> i kept saying my husband is going to die before you even give him a yes or a no. >> reporter: to get help from the va, jason howard and other
suffering veterans have to first provide a direct service connection between their ailments and burn exposure. jason's paperwork is still to be reviewed. >> it should not be left to their own pockets to hire their own lawyers to prove they were exposed. >> reporter: new york's kirsten gillibrand hope to make it easier in order to qualify for help from the va. >> if you get any diseases any cancers that are linked to toxins that were emitted that you are presumptively covered and you will receive the health care benefits that you've earned. >> reporter: the bill has bipartisan support. marco rubio is a co-sponsor. >> no more bureaucratic studies. no more bureaucratic red tape. >> reporter: and it has some star power attached to it, too. >> the worst case scenario is that we grant health care to say veteran suffering a terrible
disease. >> reporter: jon stewart seeing parallels to benefits for 9/11 first responders. >> this is the true cost of war, don't make the veterans pay for your budgeting error. if you didn't put this into the total price, that's on you. not on the families. not on the veterans. that's on the government. >> reporter: what is your message to lawmakers because they've listened to you in the past? >> congress is a wonderful place to wave a flag. well, you can't just say we support the troops and then abandon them when the troops need support. >> reporter: the howards hope with this legislation the next family in their situation won't spend their last days together battling the veterans administration. president biden has said he wants to see this addressed senator gillibrand hopes to get a vote this year. the va declined comment on pending legislation but pointed
to ongoing burn research. it has a burn pit registry, more than 200,000 veterans and service members have already signed up but that does not guarantee them coverage. anthony. >> you sure feel for the howard family, kris. thank you very much. i didn't know much about burn pits. stewart. it's such a drastic difference. >> i did not realize it was so personal to joe biden as well, and beau biden. >> and jon stewart said the worst case scenario you grant health care t
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watch," vlad, we're glad to see you. >> i've had a very heavy morning, but we will try to enlighten and also entertain. >> just a little bit. >> all right. >> here's a few stories that we'll be talking about today. "the talk" is live again and the panel wasted no time diving into the race-related drama that led to sharon osbourne's sudden departure. the cbs show was on hiatus after osborne got into a heated debate with our colleagues. she was defending piers morgan over his criticism of meghan, the duchess of sussex. osborne later apologized to viewers said that she had, quote, panicked got blind sided and offensive. yesterday she discussed the incident and would talk about her reaction to the comment. >> i knew i had to be an example for others to follow, because i didn't want to be perceived as the angry black woman.
and that really scared me. i didn't want to be that. and i wanted to remain calm and remain focused. and it's difficult to go back to that day because i just feel the trauma. >> underwood said she hasn't spoken to osborne since the incident. although she confirmed osborne has reached out to her. co-host elaine welteroth talked about why the backlash against meghan was so impactful. >> i think a lot of women see themselves in meghan markle. when you deny a woman, woman of color their truth and their experiences you're not just denying them, you're denying them, every woman, woman of color who sees themselves in this person's story. >> so, what do you think? >> well, i thought it was tough yesterday, to be honest with you. listen, sharon as bosbourne was to that show's success. she played a key role in that show's success. i don't think we should forget
that. i understand underwood's position that, wait a minute, you can't talk to me like that. and i understand sharon osbourne's stance that she felt blind sided. they both called themselves friends. they both said we're friends and it exploded on the air and now it's over. that just made me sad but the show was successful and she played a big part of that. i was sorry to see it. i was glad they had the conversation. >> the conversation needed to be had. i thought elaine's comments -- i wanted to play that, a lot of people wondered why it became so controversial, elaine centered that. a lot of people saw themselves in that attack. >> she did. can i talk about this dog? >> please. >> we neat something a little light. >> this chihuahua you're about to meet pretty much despises everyone, that's not me saying that, that's his foster mom.
tyfanee fortuna wrote a brutally honest post about him, explained she'd been trying to make him sound palatable. the problem is, he's just not, describing prancer as a neurotic mess, a chucky doll in a dog's body and a 13-pound rage machine. if that's not enough, he only gets along with women. if you have a husband don't bother applying unless you hate him. and fortuna is fostering the dog for second chance adoption league in new jersey. all kinds of people were signing up for him. >> thanks, vlad. stay with us. we'll be right back.
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. it's 7:56. oakland's police chief is asking for more resources to fight crime. he said since june of last year, his department lass lost roughly $25 million in funding. at the same time violent crime in the city is increasing. contra costa and alameda just partnered up with the state to take over the mass vaccination site at the oakland coliseum and in both counties anyone 16 and older can now sign up for a shot. the cdc and fda calling for an immediate pause on johnson and johnson on the shot after
discovering six cases in the united states of blood clots that developed about two weeks after the vaccine was given in the patients. as we take a look at the roadways we are seeing a lot of people making that trek. it's a busy ride through san jose on that northbound side. tracking a few brake lights a approach that 280, 680 connector and beyond that toward 880. if you are headed through the pass, still a busy ride. 48 minutes, 205 to 680 east shore freeway. seeing delays 22 minute travel time, highway 4 to the maze. i'm tracking a stronger sea breeze for today and cooler temperatures. we will catch that clearing the winds will pick up this afternoon. mid to upper 50's along the coast. low to mid6o's round the bay and low to mid-60s's to low 70's. on future cast the winds increase through our day today. the winds letting up for tomorrow and temperatures similar wednesday, thursday, friday, warming up for our
toto help morere people papy for r health insnsurance — no matter r what your r incom. how muchch is yours?s? julilie and bob b are paying $700 l less, everyry month. dee gogot comprehehensive covee fofor only $1 1 a month. anand the navavarros are p pg less than n $100 a mononth. check k coveredca.a.com toto see your r new, lowerer p. the sosooner you s sign up the more y you save. onlyly at coverered californr. ththis way to o health insnsur. this u unplugged d device is protectcting ouour beautifuful coastlinis the and d more.save. put ofoff chores and ususe less enenergy frfrom 4 to 9 9 pm to help p keep our state gogolden. i'm not sure if there's anything i can say to my family members to convince them to take the covid-19 vaccinene. i'm not evenen sure if i'm m convinced.d. hihi darius, i i think thaht peopople respondnd more toto what we d do than whahat w. so aftfter lookingng at all thta
and ththe science e about thee vaccccines, i gogot the vaccc. and i madede sure my m mom andd got the e vaccine. because ththese vaccinines are . ♪ ♪ ♪ it's it's tuesday, april 13th, 2021. we welcome you back to "cbs this morning." we've got breaking news for you. the federal government puts a pause on the use of the j&j covid vaccine. the rare medical condition that prompted the move and j&j's response to that. new protests erupt in minnesota after police reveal body camera footage of a shooting. what's next in the investigation. the schools in america face new challenges as students return to classrooms for our school matters series, we check back in with teachers we spoke
to in august about the way forward. >> first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. the cdc and the fda said this morning the j&j vaccine should be put on hold in this country. >> investigators are looking into six cases of blood clots in women all under the age of 48. >> this is data that is remarkably rare. but it is a condition that we have to take notice of. because a similar vaccine from astrazeneca, oxford university in europe saw similar blood clots. among the questions that white house officials and the covid task force have is what action if any will the fda take? we know the name of the officer who shot wright. kim potter, 26-year veteran of the department. the police chief said she meant to grab her taser but instead grabbed her gun. yesterday they focussed on appealing to the emotions and put george floyd's younger brother on the stand.
a new vaccination tour toured for members of the theater industry. >> we want to gather again, and we want to tell stories in the dark. we cannot do that if we don't feel and if you don't feel safe. ♪ despite what you're hearing, all the experts say still get the vaccine. it is disconcerting at this time. >> it is. >> for some people. >> and that's where we're going to begin with the breaking news at federal health officials say the j&j covid vaccine should not be used for now after six recipients got blood clots and one died. the cdc and fda say all the patients were women between the ages of 18 to 48 who developed that dangerous condition within a few days after they were vaccinated. more than 6 .8 million, americans have received the j&j vaccine. and the cdc and fda have
said in a joint statement, quote, we are recommending a pause in the use of this vaccine out of an abundance of caution. this is important in part to ensure that the health care provider community is aware of the potential for these adverse events. and can plan for proper recognition and management. j&j for its part responded saying quote, at present, no clear caw zal relationship has been established between these rare events and the jansen covid-19 vaccine that the j&j company makes. for a second straight night police clashed with demonstrators in minnesota over the shooting death of donte wright. officers use flash bangs and tear gas and ultimately made about 40 arrests. earlier in the day police released body camera footage of donte wright getting shot. he's seen trying to get back into his vehicle while being
handcuffed. >> during that struggle a veteran officer tim potter shouts taser, taser, taser, but instead draws her gun. after she fires her weapon she uses an expletive and says i shot him. meanwhile wright's family and community continue to mourn his death. a vigil was held near the intersection where he died. >> you should not get shot because you have expired tags. >> the bigger picture we should always keep in mind is that black men in this country are two and a half more times than white men to be killed at the hands of police officer. that's systemic. >> and i wish we would admit there's a problem in this country instead of going on to the next hash tag. it's enough. it's enough. it couldn't come at a worse time. before the brooklyn center shooting, minneapolis was already on edge. why? because of the derek chauvin trial. one historically black church, shilo temple is creating a safe space for members of the
community to talk through what they're feeling, and they are feeling a lot. jamie recently joined a group meeting at the church. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. they are feeling a lot. we sat down with 11 people from all over the twin cities metro area. some were members of the church. others weren't. as everyone shared their thoughts on the trial, we saw a community listening to one another and working through its trauma together. >> our trauma extends long before this trial, and our work is going to continue long after. >> reporter: why it so important to process the feeling? >> a part of our trauma is we have to keep reliving this. it's almost like it's may 2020 all over again. >> i can't breathe. >> it's just real heavy to me, because it could have been my dad. it could have been my brother. it could have been my sons. i have four sons. it could have been this young man or this man.
>> our environment is survival. we didn't tear up our community because of george floyd getting killed. they tore up the community because they were frustrated and ain't getting no answers. we prepared for the wedding. we prepared for our birthdays, but we won't prepare for tragedies. so what we have to do is learn how to deal with tragedies instead of reacting. >> and when you were talking, i was just thinking, you all can stop traumatizing us. you all could stop murdering us. that is a real choice as well, and then we wouldn't even have anything to respond to. because we know it doesn't happen to the white community the way it happens to the black community. >> they try to portray the black man as being an angry black man. that's not what i am. i'm sick and tired of being sick and tired. >> what's the one feeling that has been elicited in you as you're watching the trial. >> anticipation. >> okay. >> pretty much everybody is going t sigh anxiety. >> i'm worried abouthe whole
situation, despair because i don't know the outcome. >> i am hopeful this time around we will have him convicted. >> your word is hopeful? >> hopeful. >> my word would be humanity. >> why is that your word? >> it's important to see people as human. and i do watch it every day. and i see human people sitting in that courtroom, and i often say to my mother that i'm sure if we asked chauvin could she change -- he change something, he would say yes. >> reporter: do you believe that? >> i do. >> reporter: you have a lot of empathy? >> i do. and even though he's sitting in a courtroom and there's someone life that has been lost, he's still human. and whatever the outcome, i pray every day that i'll be okay with it. but i pray for him too that whatever decision is made, he can live with it. >> the it hard for you to watch every day? >> yes. it is hard. but i do it because i have a
son. and that could have been my baby. and only for the grace of god it wasn't him. >> reporter: what's your one word? >> this may be surprising but unity. >> reporter: why? >> although we may not agree, you know, completely nationwide on the trial and derek chauvin's actions, i believe we can agree there needs to be some change. >> absolutely. >> reporter: and unite in that way? >> and unite in that way. >> reporter: that last woman is 20 and lives in her childhood home near the border with brooklyn center where police shot and killed donte wright, her same age. he said she realized that easily could have been her. as someone who has grown up in the twin cities, i keep hearing from people on the other side who keep wanting to dehumanize and vilify these victims and i'm hoping that conversations like this one open their minds. >> i do as well. jamie in her
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♪ as the cdc loosens social distancing guidelines for schools and most districts reopen classrooms, a new survey finds 59% of students now have the option of in-person learning. for our series "school matters" we visited parsippany hills high school in new jersey to follow up with a group of high school educators we first met eight months ago. pedro hernandez teaches social studies. sheena graham is a teacher in
connecticut, emily krieger teaches health. and matt baker teaches math. they're currently teaching students on hybrid schedules and have more students coming back in person after spring break. how are you all doing? everybody laughs. emily, start. >> i'm okay. i think i'm better now than i was if you asked me four or five months ago. >> uh-huh, matt? >> just tired. i'm epically, permanently tired at this point. >> sheena. >> i'm glad to be here. >> yeah. >> this has been a currentny. it's a little overwhelming still. >> yeah. >> just dealing with going from heros to villains in a short period of time. >> pedro, how are you doing? >> i'd say i adjusted, but i'll tell my kids, sometimes, it will come out, i hate virtual teaching. or at least remote teaching for the kids i have at home.
i just want everyone back in the classroom. it's just a better experience for me and the kids. >> speaking of the kids, how would you say your kids are doing? >> one student said to me are you afraid to be around me as i am to be around you. >> really. >> they take in a lot, and if you've realy built relationships with students this is a stressful time for them being near you when they care about you. >> for me, i focused on sheena said the relationship building which i do but i really spent a lot more time investing in that because they need somebody. they need somebody to lean on. >> i think the kids have had a year of trauma that they've been working through. i think we're trying as best as we can to address their trauma and help them process it from a distance. >> but when the teachers are going through trauma, too. >> also, like, we just don't have the resources -- like, i still don't know what some of my students look like. >> i'm curious how you feel that
you've been treated as teachers through this whole period of time? >> i'll tell people, i'm a teacher, wheanywhere i go in conversation. they applaud me. they thank me. i'm like, thank you, but it doesn't really set in. because then there's the other side where you're the reason my kid's not back in school. >> we're working our butts over every single day to make sure kids are learning. kids are working really hard. then you hear the stories kids aren't learning anything and schools are closed. even though it doesn't feel like we're closed because i'm working all the time. >> yeah. >> and it's been really demoralizing sometimes. >> how much do you think this has cost the kids you teach academically? >> contentwise, it's hard. i'm probably two or three weeks behind where i was last year. >> two or three weeks. >> behind, yeah. they're able to connect things. i think that's really one of the biggest parts of history. >> yeah.
>> being able to explain and link these things together. even then all i'm seeing is ceiling. i have to see who's lights are on. >> you're seeing ceilings? >> yes, the cameras are on, i see ceilings, tapestry, artwork. i know who the kids are. if i talk to them, they respond but how much are they really engaged. >> do you think standardized tests should not be given this year? >> i do. >> yeah, my takeaway from last year was we went through three quarters of the year, normal, shut down, and we said you know what, let's make everybody exempt. let's not give exams. now, you've asked us to reinvent what we're doing in a classroom, asking students to handle remote, in-person, now, we're saying, hey, now, we want you to take a regent's exam. i don't know why we're doing them. to me, it's money. those companies want to get paid
to distribute. >> regent's exams show that this pandemic has hit different communities very differently. and i don't trust they're going to use that information to make things better so much as make those kids' lives harder when we get back. what is taking the test -- >> don't bring that up, please. >> but, like, it's -- it's going to be just adding unnecessary trauma to these kids who know they're behind. we know they're behind. >> yeah. >> but, here, sit and take a three-hour exam that shows just how behind you are. >> yeah. >> and you're setting kids up pretty much to fail right now. >> as you look to the fall and the likelihood that everyone will be back in school, how do you feel? >> i think the concern would be making sure that with the funding that comes, the mental
health people are going to be there full force. and not just for the kids. >> for you, too? >> for us, too. i think that -- and i don't want to speak for anybody here, but i know a lot of teachers who are -- we're broken. >> with all of the stress that this year has brought, did any of you consider giving up teaching? >> yes. >> you did? >> i did. so, there were days where i thought, you know, i'm not sure i can hold on. you know, you find yourself -- if i'm honest, you cry a lot in the car. >> so how did you get through it and keep doing it? >> this is embarrassing but i'm going to tell you, if you've ever seen the show "the office." on car and head-bang -- ♪ -- this is the first time in my
life i've become a head-banger. i crank that music up and i'm out thereto for quite a while. i mean, it sounds so silly. but it's hard to do that and get out of the car and cry. so, it's like little things. when you get those moments where the kids speaks from the heart and says you're making a difference, that's what helps to you hold on so i know my time is not up. >> yeah. >> thank you, sheena graham for your honesty. >> and matt and pedro and emily, all of them for talking to us again. you know how much they've been through. i want to point out that matt was talking to us the day after the one-year anniversary that one of his fellow teachers died of covid. so he experienced this very early on. they've been through so much. so resilience. >> the residue is still -- >> you can feel it. >> did you tell all of your teachers to wear bright blue? >> they did.
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♪ ahead, we'll talk to best-selling author and robinhood founder and ceo wes moore about the future of erica and . good morning. it's 8:25. the united states is recommending a pause in use of the johnson and johnson vaccine following reports of blood clots. the cdc and fda are looking at clots in six women, a few days after they received the shot. one of them died. students and parents rallied outside the central office of the san francisco unified school district to demand a plan to bring upper grades back into classrooms. there is no timeline for middle and high school. people gathered in oakland for a vigil for 20-year-old dont,e wright who was killed on sunday.
an officer used her gun by mistake instead of a taser. as we take a look at the roadways a drive across 37. there's a crash blocking that right lane and causing a lot of brake lights. your travel time 38 minutes from 80 toward 101. if you are working your way toward the south bay, 101 northbound, still pretty slow and go, approaching 280, 680. that is over to the shoulder. and still in the yellow for the pass, still a slow ride across the east shore and busy as you head across highway 4. it is a gray start to the day with clouds, areas of fog and also breezy in spots this morning. as we head through the afternoon that stronger sea breeze kicks in for us, cooler temperatures. we will catch that clearing as we head through the afternoon. cool along the coast. mid to upper 50's. low to mid-60s's and that cooldown for you upper 60's to
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." it's that time again. time to bring you some of the stories that are the talk of the table this morning and tony is taking the lead toda ceo pay. that's my punch line. it's been going on for a long time, people did expect with 2020, with the pandemic, hiring freezes and pay freezes there was a possibility it would go down. however, anthony, as you anticipated, "the wall street journal" has done analysis and found that ceo pay is headed for another record in 2020. >> yeah.
>> up by nearly $1 million. the median pay, that's the 50 percentile. the bigger picture, 948% increase in ceo pay. the typical worker, meanwhile, seeing only an 11% increase in their pay. >> how do they explain that? >> companies have approved packages. >> they don't have to explain it, that's part of the problem. >> companies are deciding this is okay. >> yeah. >> meanwhile, republicans and democrats in huge majorities, more than 80%, think this is out of whack. >> it doesn't make any sense. >> upward it goes. >> they're doing okay. my story is about a maryland woman who had to cancel her wedding reception because of the pandemic. that happened to a lot of people. she had a small wedding she got to wear her wedding dress, very few people saw it, she said i want people to see my reception gown, too. this is what she did, she got
her covid vaccine, she showed up at the university of maryland medical center in the dress. she said i wanted a chance to celebrate. i didn't get a chance to see that many people. she said this is the most people i've seen in a long time. her name is sarah. she said she had no idea the joy it would bring to people but it did. and sarah, it's a very pretty dress. >> it is. >> thank you for that. >> makes me feel embarrassed. i worry a t-shirt to get my vaccine. >> but it was an important vaccine. >> yeah, it was, no, she looks great. vlad talked earlier this is kind of a heavy day on the show. >> yeah. >> on heavy days, you know what i need, penguins? >> puppies? >> puppies, too, but i got penguins. this is the special march of penguins going down to the sea.
12 penguins going back to the coast in argentina. they suffered from malnutrition and anemia. they lost feathers, enough that they couldn't survive in the cold and water. they had to be given a new diet, nursed back to health. i love what the reuters writer wrote the boot high penguins swept down a sandy beach paused for boaters with onlooking beachgoers before taking the plunge. >> did you notice tony has done a couple penguin stories? >> listen. it would have been sharks every time. i'll be here. >> yeah, something about them. >> enough frivolity, let's go back. >> unfortunately, right. turning back to the death of daunte wright in brooklyn center, minnesota. tragedy with too many parallels. it was six-year-old that freddie
gray was fatally hit. he told an officer i can't breathe just as eric garner had done the year before and just as george floyd in the last moments alive in 2020. >> in the book "5 days, the fiery reckoning of america. wes moore wrote a book with erica green. now is the time to ask how much have we learned he's ceo of robinhood foundation, one of the nation's largest nonprofit organizations. wes, good morning to you. your day job at robinhood foundation and your job as author they actually intersect. poverty and racism are related. i want to get to that. what have we learned in the year since freddie gray? i'd love for to you answer it. >> well, the honest answer is not enough.
because we look at the fact that this book is coming out now. and people say, well, isn't it timely that a paper back of "5 days" is coming out now. and the honest answer is, name a time when it wouldn't be timely. that's the issue. we keep on seeing these things that are happening. so this really is both about how are we addressing the immediate incidents that we continue to see. the death of mr. wright is not just unfortunate, it is inhuman main and it needs to be dealt with and allowing the incidents to happen and just new names being placed afterno hash tags. >> wes, what happens next, what do we do for that underlying system that you talk about in the book? >> well, i think we need to have a coordinated coordination and action plan that includes community and law enforcement that includes changing policies
and laws. we look at in my home state of maryla whend we just actually had a police reform bill that was actually vetoed by our republican governor but overturned by 70% of the legislature which puts together common sense laws such as making body cameras mandatory for police. and a police officer who has multiple infractions is getting moved to departments, those departments should know about them. they have to be dealt with not just dealing with improper interaction between policing and community, but actually really fostering a better relationship between police and community as well. >> when you talk about improper interaction, keep thinking about daunte wright. we've been talking about it all morning. it started as a traffic stop because of expired tags allegedly. they found out he had a misdemeanor outstanding warrants and it escalated from there. and from there, the police
officer said she had a taser instead of a gun. you're a military guy, wes. when you hear that, what do you think? >> i'm baffled, honestly, because if -- i have so much training in this, that if someone hands me a weapon, i can tell whether it's loaded or unloaded. i can tell a caliber. that's how much training i have in marksmanship and arms because they knew that they were trusting me to go out and make life or death decisions every single day. there's something in military where we call muscle memory. basically, we want you to do things enough in high-stress situations there isn't a question, you just know properly how to respond. and the idea that you cannot tell a difference or could not make a quick reaction difference between eye firearm or taser, meaning there was not enough training or preparation for to you handle either of those devices. that's what hurts us. >> she's a training officer. she was training a rookie that day. that's what i find so
mind-boggling. but let's talk about freddie gray. we all remember this case. freddie gray is from baltimore. you're from baltimore. you said freddie gray is the first funeral you went to for someone you didn't know that we should really pay attention to freddie gray's life. why did you go to his funeral? and what is it about him that you want us to know? >> i went to freddie gray's funeral because this is a story i have a local connection with. this was a really big deal in baltimore and around the globe. but it also did strike me, gayle, the fact i was sitting here at a funeral of someone i didn't know in life. that was part of the problem. most of the people inside the church that day did not ever have a single conversation with freddie. when you look at freddie's life, if you look at the fact that this was a young man who was born premature and underweight. it was a young man born in deep poverty. his mother lived in deep poverty
her whole life. she also battled addiction for much of her life. when freddie was born, he was already exposed to heroin. when he gained enough weight to go out of the hospital, they moved to baltimore, that home were cited in a lawsuit because of levels of lead inside that home. freddie gray was born underwater, premature, exposed to heroin. born in deep poverty and lead poisoned. and by that time in his life, he's 2 years old. if you look at why he was even arrested that day, he was arrested for making eye contact with police. in a high-poverty area which only in some areas of this country is a crime. and that's the issue. >> and that is the intersection of poverty and race. you say that each of these circumstances increases the probability that he's in that place at that time. but at one point, in one of the
most powerful sentences in the book, you make the point that the system in some communities is its own kind of choke hold. but while we have you, because you're a veteran and because we've been reacting to that video out of virginia with the lieutenant in the vehicle and pepper sprayed, what was your react, what's going through your mind as you watch that? >> horror. absolute horror. and it's horror in the fact that everything i was taught and told. everything that i know. i have a 7-year-old son. and i will express to him, if you happen to have an interaction with police, you know, keep your hands in clear sight. don't make quick movements. call them sir. you know, you show that all of these things to include what car you're driving. your cv, your resume. the uniform you're wearing, it did not matter. in fact, every time he tried to say i don't understand -- or his response, i'm afraid to leave the vehicle. the officer's response back to
him was, you should be. >> it's that the thing. >> that alone -- >> exactly. >> that alone is an intolerable and fireable offense. >> it certainly did strike me, wes, every black parent of color, i don't care if you have $2 or $2 million has had the conversation with their sons this is what you do if you're stopped by the police. >> that's right. >> he did everything correctly and still ended up that way. i'm so glad he's alive. but i can't imagine the trauma that the lieutenant is feeling today. it's heartbreaking to me. before we go, i have to ask you this when do we start calling you, i don't want to stumble on this, gubernatorial candidate wes moore? when should we start doing that? >> well, i'm very seriously exploring the governor's race in maryland right now as i'm getting ready to exit 4 1/2, really proud successful years ago at robin hood. the reality is we're at a turning point. and there are big crucial issues
that we have to discuss. so, as i'm really going through and thinking about what are the big solutions, our ability to think big on these issues i think is now. so, it's something that i am very seriously exploring as i'm getting ready to step away from my role as ceo. >> wes moore, we'll be watching. when you're ready to announce, you know you have a place with tony dokoupil, anthony mason and gayle king. we thank you v
♪ 1 in 5 transgender americans has been homeless at one time or another. adriana diaz found a tennessee nonprofit giving permanent housing to some those at risk. one tiny home at a time. >> reporter: every thursday at this park in memphis, you can find kayla cogore handing out h meals to those on the streets. >> i'm a transgender woman, i'm black. they taught me how to sleep on top of buildings. how to hide my clothes during the day. >> reporter: being cared for by the community is what informs her work now at my sistah's
house, an agency she co-founded for people transgender in need. >> a lot of people don't understand the experience of transguar transgender people not having access to jobs. tennessee is an at-will state so you can be fired for any reason or no reason. >> reporter: she said transgender people have high er at work. >> a lot of people actually can't get an application to pge a job. >> reporter: it's hard to get stable employment if you don't have an address to show where you live? >> exactly. it makes no sense. >> reporter: transpeople are more likely to live in temporary housing. hotels, rooms for rent or staying with friends and family. situations which can quickly decline to homeless innocence. that's especially true for black
transwomen, more than half who have been homeless. then when covid-19 hit, gore said the demand for housing and organization tripled. >> people weren't able to work. people were getting kicked out of their places and they were coming here. we didn't have the capacity to house people. >> reporter: that's when the tiny homes project was born. the mission to build 20 tiny homes for transwomen of color to own. that way, they'll never have to rent again. >> we're in hopes of acquiring all of these lives. >> reporter: through crowd funding and donations, they raised $600,000 to break ground. the first homeowner was alexis jackson is homeless after a fallout with her family. this 400-square feet is her sink
war sanctuary. >> i was alcoholism, financial struggles. my living space and the way my ceilings are set up is my favorite part of my home. >> providing these homes to transfolks is giving them that safety and security. a vast majority of the transmurders are people experiencing homelessness. i feel like harriet tubman. she had to do her work in secrecy. we're doing it out loud and proud. f >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," adriana diaz. >> boy, is gor ♪ ♪ ♪
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. g. it's 85:00. today marin is teaming up with kaiser to create a vaccine super site. they will provide vaccines by appointment. the cdc and fda calling for a pause on the johnson and johnson vaccine. six cases of blood clots have been found in women with in two weeks of receiving the shot. one woman died. close to seven million shots have been given in the us. a citizen's in windsor has opened a committee about the mayor who is accused of assaulting six women.
he has been called onto resign. he has denied the allegations. traffic is slow along the freeway. we are tracking brake lights this morning. northbound 880. still slow as you head into oakland. we are seeing a slow ride as you head northbound not far from the coliseum traffic just a little sluggish. 38 minutes for the travel time. westbound 580. looks like things are winding down. also looking better for that ride on westbound 4. that's a 34 minute commute. just a little slow. all right. i'm tracking a stronger ocean breeze for today. temperatures will be a bit cooler compared to yesterday. inland upper 60's to low to mid- 70s and catching that clearing and sun. again, strong winds through the
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wayne: hey, america, how you doin'? jonathan: it's a new tesla! (cheers and applause) - money! wayne: oh, my god, i got a head rush. - give me the big box! jonathan: it's a pair of scooters. - let's go! ♪ ♪ - i wanna go with the curtain! wayne: yeah! you can win, people, even at home. jonathan: we did it. tiffany: it's good, people. - i'm going for the big deal! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady. wayne: hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." wayne brady here, thank you so much for tuning in. two people, let's make a deal. you, come on over here, and you. (cheers and applause)