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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  April 16, 2021 7:00am-8:59am PDT

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>> yes, yay. >> cbs this morning is coming up next. have a great weekend, everyone. good morning to you, our viewers in the west and welcome to "cbs this morning" on friday, april 16th, 2021. weekend can't come soon enough. i'm gayle king, this is anthony mason and tony dokoupil. there's another tragedy, at least eight dead in a mass shooting in indianapolis. what we know so far, including eyewitness accounts. >> newly released body cam videos show a 13-year-old being killed by a chicago police officer as he appeared to raise his hands and surrender. police say he had a gun but the family say he obeyed officer's instructions. relatives of missing crew
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members of a capsized shift in indiana refuse to give up hope. they tell us why their loved ones may still be alive. nasa is close to choosing a new lunar lander. we take you inside the historic competition to send americans back to the surface of the moon. first, here's today's "eye opener." it's your world in 90 seconds. >> there's another active shooter. >> police say eight people were shot and killed at a fedex facility in indianapolis. he then shot and killed himself. >> this is heartbreaking, a sight no one should ever h hear former cop charged in the deadly shooting of daunte wright. protesters are out for faith straight night. body cam video released in chicago. a 13-year-old boy shot and killed by police.
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>> did adam toledo have a gun in his hand when he turned around to face the officers? >> his hands were empty when he was shot in the chest. major news from pfizer. >> a third shot of the vaccine will likely be needed within the original vaccine. all of that and president biden draws a line in the sand hitting russia with new sanctions for last year's interference in the presidential election. and all that matters -- >> the wnba kicked off their draft. >> with the sixth pick, the liberty took ucla's michaela onyeweti, whose grandma flat-out stole the show. >> grandma's got it. and celebrating jackie robinson today. >> every player on the field wore 42 in honor of robinson, who broke the color barrier in major league baseball after signing with the dodgers. >> jackie, we're going to win a baseball game on jackie robinson day. >> the dodgers power pass the
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rockies for their sixth straight win. >> this is my first time to pitch on jackie robinson day, that was cool and finish the way we did, that made it even better for myself. >> that's about the only thing to smile about this morning. if you woke up thinking what in the world is going on in this country, we all did. think about this, we have the derek chauvin about to start their deliberations. we have the shooting of daunte wright. we have the very controversial shooting in chicago of the 13-year-old boy. and then you wake up and there's reports of another mass shooting. so i don't know, i woke up this morning going what's happening in our country? i'm sure you did too. but here we go again. our traditional greeting is good morning but there's really nothing good about this morning today. we woke up to the news of another mass shoot a country where mass shootings feel almost too commonplace. we cannot get used to this. today's tragedy is this, at least eight people are dead, many more injured after a gunman
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opened fire late last night at a fedex facility. this one happens in indianapolis. police say it appeared the killer also took his own life. so far his motive remains a mystery. charlie demar from our chicago station wbbm is near the scene. charlie, it's been an agonizing night and agonizing is the word for the fedex workers' families, not knowing who survived or may be still fighting for their life. what are you hearing now? >> gayle, good morning. we're at a hotel being used as a reunification center for families. as you can imagine, it's extremely emotional overnight and into this morning as families are showing up to see if their loved ones are okay. just a few miles from where we are at the fedex facility, investigators are there. they've been there throughout the night trying to find out why this happened. >> we have an active shooter currently at fedex. >> reporter: the late-night shooting unfolded at the fedex facility near the indianapolis international airport. police say when they arrived,
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they encountered the shooter who ultimately took his own life. p at the scene with injuries consistent to gunshot wounds. those eight were pronounced deceased here at the scene. >> reporter: at least four other victims were hospitalized with gunshot wounds. witnesses described a chaotic scene. >> i saw an assault rifle of some sort. i saw the clip, and he started firing. >> reporter: jeremiah miller was outside the facility about to start his second shift when he heard the gunfire. >> i hear six shots fired at once. you know, at a time. bang, bang, bang, bang, bang, b. >> my initial thought was don't die and escape. but then when i started seeing everybody roll up from midnight shift, i felt the need to help people. i felt the need to warn people. >> reporter: multiple bullet even struck this car in the parking lot, blowing out its
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windows. after the shooting, facility workers were rushed into buses and taken to a nearby hotel to reunite with anxious loved ones. sherice grice wasn't able to get hold of her nephew raymond who was inside at the time of the shooting. >> bng them, but we don't know if he's okay or not. the hospital can't tell us nothing. >> reporter: now no police officers were injured. investigators are still at the fedex facility combing through all the evidence as they will be for several hours trying to determine a motive. jeremiah, who you heard from, he says that fedex employees aren't allowed to bring their cell phones inside the facility. and he worries that may have preveted a call to authorities from getting there even sooper. fedex says that safety is their top priority a cooperating withie de mar in indianapolis. thank you. we're joined now by craig mccart, the deputy chief of criminal investigations for the
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indianapolis police. have all the victims been identified? have the families been notified? >> so no, unfortunately we are still processing the crime scene. >> yeah. >> and part of that processing obviously is also identifying all of the victims. so we have not done that yet. we're working with families. we have a reunification center right now that's up and running at a nearby hotel. we have our victim assistance units there to assist in that process. but the crime scene processing is -- it takes time. it's lengthy, and certainly as parts of that we're going to get the victims identified as quickly as we can so we can get the families notified. they've certainly had some uncertain hours. so we're working as quickly as we can. >> i understand. do you know how many people were injured and what condition they're in at this moment? >> so the last i hear, we had four people who were taken from the scene with gunshot wounds.
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another person who was transported from the scene with some other sort of wound, possibly from shrapnel. and i believe at this time all of those victims are stable. >> the shooter reportedly died by suicide. do we know anything about the shooter at this point, do we know anything about a possible motive for this? >> no. again, we're in the same boat kind of with him as we are with the victims because we have not finished processing the scene. we have not identified him. and obviously until we identify him, we can't really start digging into a motive or any -- anything like that too much. >> do we know what type of weapon he used? >> we believe that he had some sort of a rifle. >> was the shooter already arrived? m u ise're stillinoonfirm --ding was that
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alreadyakis own life office entered the facility. >> uh-huh. what do you see happening now, deputy chief? how long do you think before we'll have our next update on this, and how much longer do you think you need to be processing the scene? >> well, again, with multiple victims like this and a crime scene, part of the crime scene was outdoors, part of it was indoors, so there's a lot of processing that needs to take place. that needs to be completed before we can really jump into the other part of the investigation which is looking into the suspect and looking into those possible moestives tt we spoke about earlier. we don't have an idea now. so more hours to complete ke that. and i don't expect to really have any more significant information until probably later this afternoon at the earliest. >> all right. deputy chief craig mccart with the indianapolis police department, thank you so much
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for your time. >> thank you. there's also sorrow and new anger in chicago this morning over the deadly police shooting of a 13ear-dalvey cam video of the shooting yesterday prompting a nighttime protest. adam toledo was shot and killed last month by an officer responding to an apparent shooting. police say adam was holding a gun at the time. the family's lawyer denies that, however. the officer, eric stillman, is on administrative leave during the investigation. his lawyer calls the shooting tragic but said stillman was left with no other option. adriana diaz is in chicago for us. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, tony. there's still so many questions that need to be answered. just like in minnesota, weather protests are demanding responsibility in the death of george floyd, there's another name to their calls for an end
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of police violence, and that is 13-year-old adam toledo. the images you're about to see are really hard to watch. yant t o o the --m theey are cile c these killers down at the police department? >> reporter: overnight,st in chicago were tense with demonstrators staring down police. still reeling from the body camera video released just hours earlier. late last month, officer eric stillman responded to reports of gunshots. a chase ensued as soon as he got on the scene, and 19 seconds after exiting his car -- >> stop, stop [ bleep ] now! show me your [ bleep ] hands -- >> reporter: he fired a single shot that struck 13-year-old adam toledo in the chest. the boy died at the scene. s, buddy. >> reporter: a wider angle of the incident appears to show toledo put his hand on one side of the wooden fence before
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turning. the police released this blown-up image they say shows toledo with a gun. in body camera footage, a gun is seen on the ground. in a freeze frame when toledo was shot, both hands appear to be empty. toledo's mother spoke days after the shooting. >> they had a lot of options, but not kill him. they couldn't shoot his -- his leg, his arm, up in the air? i don't know. but not kill my baby. >> reporter: last night toledo's family attorney, adeena weiss, told us the boy was obeying orders when he was killed. >> everybody need to recognize that child was given a directive, he threed -- complied, surrendered, turned with his hands up, and then he was shot. >> reporter: what do you make of the freeze frame that the polic this is a gun in adam's right hand? >> i see a blurry image of something. but i can't tell you what is in his hand. they can't tell you what's in
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his hand. at this point, we don't know what, if anything, was in that child's hand. and if i can't see it in the realtime video, which the officer was looking at him in realtime, how could everybody say that he had a gun in his hand? >> that officer had .8 second to determine if that weapon was still in his hand or not, period. >> reporter: but john catanzara, president of the chicago police union, said the officer was justified. >> we do not have to wait to be shot to respond. the officer had every reason to believe that that offender was turning and pointing the gun at him. >> reporter: that night toledo was with 21-year-old ruben roman who has been arrested. now police say the gunshots they were originally responding to were fired by roman. toledo's family attorney says adam was a good kid. he was a little timid. his family said he loved to play with one day becoming a police officer.
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hank you. you're right. this is a very tough case. this happened at 2:40 in the morning. adam toledo is 13 years old, out with a 21-year-old. it does appear -- cops were responding to shots fired. let's start with that. they're going already sort of on heightened alert. he's running, running, running, that's true. and the lawyer's right, i can't tell if that's a gun either. but when you look at the video, that's clearly a gun that's on the -- behind the fence. it's also clear that he dropped something, and when you listen to what the police union said, he had less than a second -- the police officer, to judge. i think there are many cases here. i think it's a good time to remember that police are human beings, too. >> yes. >> and lately, you know, there's been a lot of vitriol against the police, i understand that, too. but i also have to say they're human, too, and he had less than a second to make a determination. >> he was also in an exposed position, open in an alley. >> yeah. there are a lot of questions in that case. closing arguments in the
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derek chauvin trial will begin on monday. the former minneapolis police officer chose not to testify on his own behalf under the fifth amendment. now this is after testimony from dozens of prosecution witnesses and a much smaller number for the defense. jamie yuccas has more on the story from minneapolis. i will invoke my fifth amendment privilege today. >> reporter: for the first time since the trial began, derek chauvin spoke in court while the jury was not present. >> do you feel that your decision not to testify is a voluntary one on your behalf? >> yes, it is. >> reporter: it was chauvin's decision to not take the stand in his own defense. the defense rested. joe tamburino is a minneapolis criminal defense attorney, not associated with the case. do you think he maybe wanted to testify? >> i think he should have testified. you have to decide is this person going to be good on the stand. many people are not. >> reporter: then there was a stunning development that nearly led to a mistrial. the issue surrounded the defense expert testimony that carbon monoxide poisoning may have
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contributed to george floyd's death. >> was mr. floyd's blood tested for carbon monoxide? >> i could not find a reference two it. >> reporter: it turns out the medical examiner had tested for it. the prosecution wanted to call become a pulmonologist to present those test results, but the judge said the testimony would be inadmissible at this stage of the trial. >> if he even hints that there are test results the jury has not heard about, it's going to be a mistrial, pure and simple. >> reporter: dr. martin tobin was allowed to testify carbon monoxide poisoning did not contribute to floyd's death. and with that, all testimony came to an end. now minneapolis city leaders are stepping up security in preparation for the chauvin verdict which could come as early as next week. national guard troops are already stationed in downtown minneapolis. and barriers were placed near the courthouse and the streets surrounding it. the mayor acknowledges with the chauvin trial happening so close to where duante wright was killed, the trauma of the community is palpable.
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[ chants ] the mayor says the city put in several months of preparation and will b flexible and adaptable when it comes to protests by using state patrol deputies and other agencies. anthony? >> jamie, thank you. british officials say everything is ready for prince philip's royal funeral tomorrow at windsor castle outside london. the group of 30 family members will attend the service. prince william and prince har harry's role is getting extra attention. roxana saberi has more from windsor. >> reporter: from these soldiers rehearsing the route to this landrover personally designed by prince philip to carry his coffin, the prince had a hand in planning all the details of his final farewell. in the era of covid-19, only 30 guests, mostly close relatives, will attend the service inside st. george's chapel. they'll have to wear masks and socially distance with the queen seated alone.
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still, royal correspondent roya nikkah said the duke will get the funeral he really wanted. >> smaller, intimate, no fuss, just like prince philip. >> reporter: there is an element he probably didn't plan. frikds in the family. -- friction in the family. just weeks after his grandson, prince harry, told oprah he felt trapped in his royal role -- >> trapped within the system. like the rest of my family are. >> reporter: he and his brother, prince william, will meet for the first time face to face in the funeral profession but separated by their cousin, peter phillips. >> i think peter phillips would always have been in the procession as the first grandson of the queen and prince philip. there's no doubt people will make more of the fact that he will separate them. >> what do you expect from the reunion of brothers? >> i think we can expect everyone including william and harry in the face of it to put on a united front, to put aside their differences to honor their grandfather.
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>> that was roxana saberi reporting. ahead, the latest on the search for survivors from a capsized ship off the louisiana coast and the f
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we have much more ahead including a new space race. this time to build a next-generation lander to take americans back to the moon. see how private companies are hoping to make history with nasa. you're watching "cbs this morning." at panera, we take care of dinnertime. we use fresh, clean ingredients to make mouthwatering masterpieces. order our new flatbread pizzas for dinner tonight with delivery or pick-up. only at panera. everyone remembers the moment they heard... “you have cancer.” how their world stopped and when they found a way to face it.
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it's 7:26. i am michelle griego. air travel is picking back up including at bay area airports. oakland international saw a 12% increase in passengers in february and activity keeps growing with the cdc saying people fully vaccinated with safely travel. the door is open for every adult in california to get a covid vaccine. anyone 16 and older is eligible to get their shots. that puts the state on track for full reopening by june 15. ultraviolet robots are cleaning classrooms ahead of
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monday's reopening in south san francisco. the district bought 30 for its 16 campuses. they'll also be sanitizing restrooms three times a day. we are dealing with public transit delays, train about 54 minutes behind schedule. taking a look at the roadways it's slow west on highway 4, 39 minutes from antioch to the east shore. good friday morning. we are looking at sunshine through the afternoon after morning clouds and areas of fog. temperatures will be on the rise, warming inland. a cool day again along the coast in the mid to upper 50s with that sunshine on futurecast. we are going to warm up significantly saturday and especially on sunday.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." as we speak, rescuers are getting ready to go inside a ship that capsized off the louisiana coast. that search for survivors has lasted for alady. our lead national correspondent, david begnaud, is in new orleans. david, good morning to you. so you're telling us there is still hope that some missing crew members may be alive and possibly in the ship? >> reporter: yeah, tony, and here's what it's based on -- tuesday when the ship capsized, the coast guard dropped five life jackets and five radios down to five men that they saw on the ship. the last radio transmission was from two of the men who said we're going back into the hull of the ship. right now, we're told that divers are at the ship, they're
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going to try and make access, entry into the hull. there could be pockets inside of there, in the living quarters area, where some of those men are still alive. >> i heard from someone that was -- was rescued that they are in the boat. all 12 members should be on that boat waiting to be rescued. in the rooms with air. >> reporter: this is marion cuyler. she's the fiancee to chaz morales. she's holding out hope that those missing might be in sealed, airtight pockets inside the boat. >> two of the members that are on the boat were in the engine room which is up at the top by the water. >> reporter: but it's not clear if anyone inside cis alive. photos show coast guard crew members throwing hammers at the capsized lift boat in an effort to contact any survivors. divers also tapped the hull, but
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they never heard any responses. >> just really needs to be -- i can't go without him. >> reporter: with a rosary wrapped in his hand, hannah despit is waiting for news about her husband dylan. the fourth of three is one of the 12 missing crew members on the power boat. dylan turned 30 on sunday. you know she's not waiting along. there are other family members gathered at a firehouse, and some of them have been there since tuesday. >> i don't want to leave until we have some type of answer. dylan daspit's father scott decided he was done waiting. he chartered a boat on his own and went out to find his first-born son. >> he's got the spirit to make it. but i'd just like if he's on the -- to know if he'sn i'm goinoin him. he's got a 1-year-old and a 2-year-old. love their daddy very much. >> reporter: mr. daspit couldn't
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get close enough to actually help. he came back on shore. last night he said the coast guard told them when they get into the hull this morning, the divers get in there, it's going to almost be as if they're blindfolded and kind of going, touching like this, going room to room to see if anyone is alive. you hear the thunder behind me, the weather has hampered the search every day since the ship capsized on tuesday let's hope the weather holds so they can finally give these families some closure today. hopefully the word is everybody's alive. >> i hope so. >> hope is the word of the day. thank you very much. >> we saw the thunder and the lightning. >> you feel for those families. >> the waters in the early days were just treacherous. >> it's the waiting part that has to be agonized. just need to know. coming up, with nasa planning to send americans back to the moon, we'll show you the private companies competing to make history with a new generation of lunar lander. wrap. we'll be right back.
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buzz aldrin landed on the moon in 1969. a lot of people were saying that, whoo, boy, in the iconic eagle lander. for the first time since the apollo program they're shoppin o go t e on. this are three designs for the artemis program. mark strassmann shows us the companiies competing for their chance to now make history. >> reporter: after years of development -- >> start -- >> reporter: and countless tests of its rockets and crew capsule, nasa almost has all the hardware it needs to send astronauts back to the moon. >> the human landing system is the missing link. it's the last step to complete the puzzle for our return to the moon. >> once you have this -- >> it's all systems go. >> reporter: lisa wat mn leads nasa's first lunar lander program since apollo. >> when i see this, lunar
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module was actually two spacecraft in one. the bottom half, the descent stage, lowered the vehicle and its crew to a soft landing. >> stop -- landed. >> reporter: when it was time to go home -- >> this mission -- >> reporter: the crew was ferried back to the orbiting capsule. >> we're definitely building off apollo. we see what they did. we live in a different era. what makes sense for us today? what makes sense for nasa, and what will help us to have more of a sustained presence? >> reporter: unlike apollo, nasa won't own the artemis landing system. instead it will buy a landing service, pickingro dratical different proposals. >> it's time to go back to the moon, this time to stay. >> reporter: blue origin, founded by jeff bezos, is leading a team of aerospace companies that came up with this design. >> the goal is to learn how to operate there permanently.
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>> reporter: blue origin's brent sherwood told us that's why the propulsion system is based on water, because ice at the moon's south pole could someday be converted into rocket fuel. >> both hydrogen and oxygen are available on the moon in the form of ice in the polar regions. and our vision is based on developing lunar resources in the future to make these systems reusable instead of bringing everything from earth. >> ignition -- >> reporter: elon musk's spacex proposes a lander based on its starship design. the company's testing it in south texas. >> we've had a successful soft touchdown on the landing pad. >> reporter: outside, an elevator-like system would lower astronauts to the surface. and then there's this approach by dynetics, based in huntsville, alabama. it's horizontal, low-slung layout, has the crew hatch eight feet above the ground. >> one of the most notable aspects of our design. we like to see that when neil
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armstrong said -- >> it's one small step for man -- >> one giant leap, he didn't want it literally to be a giant leap. >> reporter: executive jonathan pettus gave us a tour inside the mockup. what would about this would neil and buzz not recognize? >> first of all, they wouldn't recognize this much space. it's double the size of what they had. >> reporter: if you win, what would it mean to the company? >> sure, it's great from a business perspective. but ultimately, the ability to have a role in this sort of treasure of the nation, the space program, you know, you can't putt a price tag on it. >> it's got to be one of the most proud moments of my life. >> reporter: the apollo lander successfully delivered a dozen americans to the moon. now nasa has to choose which design will land america's next moonwalkers. how do you balance sticking with one that you know works as opposed to being open to new ways of doing things? >> well, because if you've always done what you did, you're always going to get what you got. i mean, you know, we have to try
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new things. we definitely -- i mean, it would be un-american to not try something new, right? >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann, huntsville, alabama. >> boy, all three designs are so interesting. >> very different. i'm excited. >> they've got great options. >> they sure do. >> like what she said, if you always did what you did, you get the same thing. >> i wish they could try them all. >> i hope they do. i liked the one with double the space. bigger than a lot of apartments in new york. >> nice choices. coming up next, vlad duthiers will have the stories we
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titles related to our names. this is "the vlad song." >> i'm down for that. vlad goes i like it. >> yes, i think i will adopt that a theme song. here are a few stories i think you'll be talking about. republican congressman jim foreign and anthony fauci had a heated ex-change at a house hearing regarding covid extinctions. >> you don't think people's liberties have been assaulted? their liberties have. >> i don't look at this as a liberty thing, congressman jordan. >> well, that's obvious. >> as a public health thing. >> what measures have to be attained before americans get their first amendment liberties back? >> i just told you that. >> jordan hammered president biden's top medical adviser with questions, even after his time expired until democrat maxine waters cut him off. >> the american people want dr. fauci to answer this question -- >> well -- >> what does it -- >> the time expired, sir.
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you need to respect the chair and shut >> okay. >> can you imagine if someone said to maxine waters "shut your mouth"? this would be a whole different story. she was making a point. the back and forth had gone on for quite a bit of time. >> about seven minutes. >> number one -- i also think it's hard to argue with a mask on. you could tell dr. fauci was clearly heated. they both were. at one point dr. fauci said, this is not about liberties to me, there is about 560,000 americans have died. there is a health issue. >> especially talking about losing your freedom, 560,000 people lost more than their freedom. they lost their lives. >> i remember when then-president trump came out and said i'm a wartime president. he didn't always act like it after the fact. a reminder that this is causing a death toll comparable to wars. there are changes to the way we live. >> i love that he made the point. when you think about the number, guys, 560,000 americans. >> and not just that, the loved onest leave behind.
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>> exactly. >> exactly. >> such ripple effects. >> circles of friends, families, and loved ones that have lost those people to their lives. >> i say one for team fauci. check this out. nickelodeon wants to make sure our next generation knows how important it is to protect the planet right in time for earth day. it's doing a special called "nick news: kids and the impact of climate change," and guess what, it is host by our own jamie yuccas. >> yay, jamie! >> yeah, it will tackle all sorts of environmental issues. jamie got to spend the day with the serin family who live on zero waste. here's part of what she learned. >> every morning, they get scraps. every afternoon we get our eggs. >> when they're fresh they're really good. >> reporter: you guys eat your food, the scraps about to the chickens, and the chickens give you more food. >> yeah. >> not too shabby. the special will air at 9:00, 8:00 central on nickelodeon, a division of viacomcbs. >> how jealous were you when you found jamie was doing that?
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>> i was verydokoupil. >> we all want -- i was telling jamie, wouldn't it be great if we did stuff for the kids on nick, and she's like, yeah, i am. i am. >> you guys know people, you should make the call. iused to love nick news back in the day. i hope they bring more of there back. >> yeah. i think they will. >> and welcome to magalee. >> now she's there. we cannot get enough. we showed at the top of the show. can't get enough of this grandma's reaction to the wnba pick. >> we select makayla anueda. >> her grandmother couldn't help but get her groove on after the 21-year-old was chosen sixth in last night's draft. she clearly stole the show during her granddaughter's first interview as a pro. in nigeria, the word for what's going on back there is called owambe. means party. >> yes.
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>> the wardrobe choice of superb. >> yes. >> i think the assumption may have been that she got her father who was on the nigerian olympic team. ground ma's s. we like that. >> the family isn't even looking at grandma. they're so used to seeing it. could you tell grandma was so pleased and excited. i loved it. >> i love she got her groove on and dancing -- >> i bet the granddaughters loved it, too. i got the tease. you're off the hook. >> running out of time. >> i'll share my conversation with keith urban, hosting the acms with mickey guyton. we've all felt this gap. the distance between what is, and what could be. while he's tapping into his passion, the u.s. bank mobile app can help you tap your way to your savings goals. without missing a beat. so, you can feed his passion. ear plugs not included. ♪
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good morning. it is 7:56. i am michelle griego. air travel is showing signs of bouncing back from the effects of the pandemic. roughly 270,000 people passed through the airport in oakland last january. the number of passengers jumped up in february to 305,000, a 12% increase. 13 restaurant owners in mountain view, palo alto, loss al toes raising money to fight antiasian hate crimes. they're donating part of the profits to the stop aapi hate
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reporting center. unveiling event today for oak land's tallest mural. the giant mural on the side of a building highlights the problem of food insecurity. good morning. if your drive takes you through marin, there is a trouble spot south 101 at lucas valley. they managed to get to the shoulder but there is still activity on the scene and a pretty decent back up. things are certainly slow with a 35 minute travel time from highway 37 to the golden gate bridge. the bridge is clear with no troubles both directions. happy friday. morning clouds as we start our day and then sunshine this afternoon. cool again along the coast, mid to mid 60s but warming inland to the mid to upper 70s to about 80. there we
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next thing you know, the phone is in your hand. stop! you should be holding the wheel, not holding the phone. it's a busy world out there, and we're all in it together. go safely, california. it's friday, been a really long week, april 16th, 2021. we welcome you back to "cbs this morning." i'm gayle king. that's tony dokoupil. that's anthony mason. we've got bre breaking news. we're sorry to say there's been another mass shooting. in indianapolis. we spoke with family members this morning. a documentary shows how nature thrived while humans were in lockdown. we spoke about the amazing findings. and keith urban is co-hosting the acm awards this sunday on cbs. what he told us about that and his new collaboration with taylor swift. >> it's going to be good. here's today's eye opener at
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8:00. we woke up to the news of another mass shooting in a country where mass shootings feel almost too common place. we can't get used to this. >> it's been emotional as families are showing up to see if their loved ones are okay. have all the victims been identified? have the families been notified? >> unfortunately, we're still processing the crime scene. and part of that processing obviously is also identifying all the victims. new anger in chicago this morning over the deadly police shooting of a 13-year-old boy. >> here in chicago demonstrators are adding another name to the end of police violence. ray of sunshine.ld adam toledo a story from australia. >> a lift after mistaking the car for an uber.
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>> this exprime minister i think actually is an uber driver. and just finally got recognized for the first time. oh, yeah, that's right. you just got in the wrong car. of course i'm not your real uber driver. things are going very well for me. >> yeah. humor wherever you can find it. it's been a sad week here in our country. >> it has been. >> and we're going to begin with the breaking news overnight. you've heard it already. another horrific mass shooting in the country. police say at least eight people are dead after a gunman opened fire in indianapolis. police say this happened just after 11:00 last night. it's notseveraereople hospitalized at this hour with their injuries. the fbi is now assisting local police with the investigation. charlie from our cbs station wbbm is at a family reunification center at a nearby hotel. i can't imagine what it's like
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for the families not knowing, hoping and praying it's going to turn out okay. gayle, good morning. pretty unimaginable. we've seen family members still coming this morning not knowing whether they're loved ones are alive or dead. we have talked to a number of them throughout this morning. some of them have come out of this hotel with their arms raised. a lot of emotion. a lot of tears. here's what we know so far. police are telling us that at least eight victims were pronounced dead at the scene. multiple others have been hospitalized with injuries. apparently the gunman killed himself. one man said his niece was sitting in the car when the gunman shot her in the arm through the window. one man's son was working at the facility at the time, but thankfully he wasn't hurt. >> i tried to call him. couldn't get an answer on the phone. tried calling the police. police had no information. they gave me the information to come here. i came here.
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they were able to give me that he was in the other building when it happened i'm so thankful. but my heart goes out to all the leyis i don't want -- i want people to love each other. >> so far we don't know if the shooter knew his victims or was an employee at that fedex facility. tony? >> powerful interview there with the father. that's just one of dozens of family members there. you understand how conflicted he is, because he just got the best news of his life. and he knows others are waiting. >> he's feeling for the others. they're waiting. so many in suspense at the moment. >> charlie reporting for us. thank you very much. there were more protests overnight in minnesota over the police shooting of daunte wright in brooklyn center, minnesota. kim potter appeared remotely in court for killing the 20-year-old during a traffic stop. she's charged with second degree manslaughter. police say she accidentally
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fired her gun instead of taser. she's due back in court may 17th. wright's family wants accountability but nothing will bring back their son. >> even then when that happens, if that even happens, we're still going to bury our son. we're still never going to be able to see our baby boy that we're never going to have again. >> daunte wright's funeral is thursday in minneapolis. the world has been focussed on minnesota this week ahid calls for justice in two separate cases involving black men killed during police encounters. in addition to the daunte wright case, we're close to learning the fate of the former minneapolis police officer derek chauvin on trial accused of murdering george floyd last week. we reflect on how the two events are triggering trauma and anxiety for black americans. >> reporter: the eyes of the
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nation are on minnesota. protests rage in the streets following the police shooting of daunte wright. in a minneapolis jury, they'll debate whether to convict derek chauvin in last summer's videotaped killing of george floyd. a particular moment stands out in the sea of scenes. as wright's family addressed reporters, it was revealed there was a direct connection between wright and floyd. >> his girlfriend was a teacher for my nephew. >> reporter: two men whose names will be forever connected in death were one degree of separation from beingcquated in life. it was a reminder that black america, though diverse and complex, remains relatively small. the anxiety that accompanies each new video of a black man or woman killed by the police is not theoretical, but the very literal fear that the next
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victim could be someone you know. the families of the slain become bound together in grief while the debts of their sons and daughters become symbols for the anger and fear of an entire race of people. mothers, fathers, sisters and sons find themselves thrust into activism while knowing that only a few people in the crowd understand their pain. >> say his name. >> daunte wright. >> reporter: and when the people pour into the streets, whether chauvin is found guilty or innocent, it's only a matter of time before another name is a hash tag and another family joins the fraternity of the grieving. for "cbs this morning," wesley lowery. >> wesley lowery, so well-said. i think that's what's so concerning, because it escalates so quickly. that's the problem. just doing ordinary things. escalates so quickly. seemingly when you're dealing with someone of color. there's something circulating
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online right now about a 61-year-old man in minnesota who is holding onto a -- a policeman is holding onto his truck. he's backing audiotape enhitting the police cars. the police officer is holding on. they have guns drawn and nothing happens to him. nothing. he's okay. >> he's arrested and okay. >> and these stories that we cover, they feel familiar. i think people should remember they're not inevitable. we can't change the way the world is. we can change the way the country is. >> but they're happening over and over. >> they are. they are. >> very difficult. lie like i said, a really long week. to add to the story in chicago with its own set of controversies, it's a lot going on in the country these days. like what the man said in the piece, why can't we all just love each other? kindness always wo
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♪ ♪ i wanna love somebody love somebody like ♪ ♪ that is keith urban's hit song "somebody like you." love that song. i spoke with the country music superstar, and he gave me a little hint of what he's got in store for when he co-hosts the acm award with "cbs this morning."
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pink. i caught up with keith urban to find out what surprises he's got planned for sunday when he co-hosts the acm awards with mickey guyton. he also told me about a new project with taylor swift. >> keith urban! [ cheers ] >> it's been 20 years since keith urban won his first acm. it was for top new male vocalist. >> thank you to country around rao and thank you to god. i think that's the right order. snow ♪ >> two decades later he's about to host for the second year in a row. what's it like to host a show in the middle of the pandemic? >> everything is just got its own challenges that are new. we're getting a lot of practice in playing to no people. but look, i had years and years of that in the clubs when i was coming up. so i did plenty of shows where there was nobody. ♪ >> all kidding aside, urban and
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more than two dozen artists are set to perform at the acms at iconic venues around nashville like the grand ole opry house, the ryman auditorium, and the bluebird cafe. a small group of health care workers from vanderbilt university medical center will attend in person. how hard has it been in the pandemic to not play live? >> the gigs i've been doing have been virtual. no audience. and honestly, playing to no audience is like dancing to no music. so i'm looking forward to us getting back out there and bringing this energy together again. ♪ you just dreaming ♪ >> reporter: also bringing that live energy alongside urban will be co-host mickey guyton. ♪ when she's wrong ♪ >> i playedithic st year on the show, and i on s g hp and asked her if she'd host with me. i'm glad we'♪ ghe world is turn down ♪
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>> there are four black country artists performing this year at the show. >> it's a really good sign. ♪ >> for the first time in acm history, four black artists are up for a combined five nominations. jimmie allen, kane brown, mickey guyton, and john legend. >> country music is community, and communities today are really diverse. and country music's reflecting that and heading in the right direction. >> as for urban his next step is collaborating with an old friend who opened for him on his 2009 tour. you've got this collaboration with taylor swift. >> i'm in the shopping mall -- at christmas time. i get a text from taylor saying i've got these two songs that are unreleased, i'd like you to sing on them. i'm sitting in the food court at the shopping mall with my air
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pods in listening to two unreleased taylor swift songs. i just thought that was the craziest setting to be listening to those. but i loved the songs. really glad that they've both come out now. >> i told him i thought it was also crazy you were sitting there -- a text from taylor swift. >> i know. >> i think it's crazy you're in the food court at the shopping mall. >> i love that he thinks it's crazy. >> i know. >> yes, yes. >> the other thing that's kind of cool is they're going to be at separate locations, he's going to be at the grand ole opry house, mickey's at the ryman auditorium. they may actually go across town and perform with each other -- >> that's cool -- >> on sunday. >> have to do a little sneak peek? >> i don't know. i hear that may be happening. >>ia i can't get over the food court. >> he doesn't remember what he ate. all right. you can watch the 56th annual acm awards sunday at 8:00, 7:00 central here on cbs. >> thanks. ahead, i'll share my conversation with two other
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country music stars, the duo brothers osborne, john osborne reveals for the first time why 2019 was such a difficult year for him and how the brothers banded together. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." i'm morgan, and there's more to me than hiv. more love,... more adventure,... more community. but with my hiv treatment,... there's not more medicines in my pill. i talked to my doctor... and switched to... fewer medicines with dovato. prescription dovato is for some adults who are starting hiv-1 treatment or replacing their current hiv-1 regimen.
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diarrhea, trouble sleeping, tiredness, and anxiety. so much goes... into who i am. hiv medicine is one part of it. ask your doctor about dovato—i did. in "eye on earth," our planet in peril, cbs news will bring a full week of coverage to make the 51st annual celebration of earth day next thursday. correspondents around the globe will look at how climate change is affecting earth and examine creative effort to heal the planet. here's a look at just some of that coverage. ♪ >> reporter: i'm mark phillips out here in the english channel. a lot of history has been made here. ice ages, invasions, but none of that compares to what climate change is doing to these waters,
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to the oceans of the word, and to us. >> this is about 30 acres of plastic waste. the country's choking in it. i'll tell you about one young woman who's turned this mountain of despair into one of hope. >> i'm tony dokoupil in new york harbor where researchers are learning how toxins on land and what we flush could end up here in our nation's waterways. we'll show you what's being done to clean up this precious resource. >> reporter: these five wind turbines provide almost all of the offshore wind power in the united states but that's about to change big time. >> it is cool to see it up close. >> reporter: i'm ben tracy off the coast of rhode island. we'll show plans to install enough of these to provide power for more than ten million homes. >> reporter: how are these little guys part of the plan to tackle discrimination, climate change, and inspire the next generation of black farmers?
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that's a lot. i'm michelle miller in sloansville, new york. that story coming up on "cbs this morning." >> and all that special coverage and more, "eye on earth: our planet in peril" kicks off monday on "cbs this morning." and cbs news will bring you a series of reports on climate and environmental stories across every broadcast and platform all next week leading up to earth day. >> you are very busy. you're in the ter. this is somebody who just took the red eye in from california. >> that's right. >> he started -- >> i noticed that mark phillips got to go sailing. you got to go waist deep in new york harbor. >> new york harbor. not as picturesque but important. >> yes. >> took the redeye back today. bravo you. i'm choking on my own spit. when humans went into lockdown, you may have heard some new noises outside your window. >> with global traffic noise reduced by up to 70%, there is a
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new sound to be heard. [ sounds ] bird song. >> bird song. sir david attleborough good morning. it's 8:25. i am len kiese. the door is open for every adult in california to get a covid vaccine. anyone 16 and older is eligible to get the shot. that puts the state on track for full reopening by june 15. san jose state's president apologizing to 17 student athletes who accused a former athletic trainer of sexual abuse. she says investigation substantiated allegations of improper touching by scott shaw who resigned last august. state regulators say pge failed to properly trim trees in areas of power lines.
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they're requiring utility to submit a plan to correct the safety issues within 20 days. it's a tough ride out of marin county where they're clearing a crash to the shoulder. lanes are open but the damage is done. look at the red on our censors for the commute as you head through marin. if you are headed from 37 down to the golden gate bridge that's going to take about 34 minutes. give yourself a few extra minutes. golden gate bridge is okay, just a little crowded. happy friday gianna. we are looking at sunshine through our afternoon after a gray start. cool along the coast in the mid to upper 50s. around the bay, upper 50s to low to mid 60s. inland you will notice that warm up to the mid to upper 70s to about 80. you see clearing and sunshine through the day on futurecast. we will warm things up as we look to our weekend, really heating up saturday d
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to bring you some of the stories that are the "talk of the table" this morning. gayle king, are you going first. >> okay. mine is about chadwick boseman. we lost him way too soon. he died in august, that's eight months ago, of colon cancer. and no one has forgotten him. so far he's won about every award possible. now we've got a very exclusive look at a new netflix special of where you see a lot of famous people that you know talking about clad will be bozeman. it auto -- chaz will be bozeman, called "portrait of an artist." >> in acting, i'll say it, most people want to be famous actors. when it comes to the real, real work, you see people start falling away. the only one or two people standing are the people who are
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really hyper focused on the craft, on the process. that's chad. >> some people have a concentrated dose of life. it's like the old frozen orange juice that was in that little container, and you have to put a gallon of water in it to make it a quart of orangjue. mee that concentrated juice with no water in it. it's too strong, it's too good, it's too powerful. >> wow. >> denzel's analogy was so good. bravo to you, netflix. they put together this special. it's less than half an hour. and at one point viola takes out one of chadwick's scripts from one of his last movies with his notes. >> his notes? >> yes. she said for any actor, it's a sacred bible. then you get to see him speaking, talking about his craft. you get to see felicia rashad paying tribute where she said in a word he was just quite
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excellent. it's very worth your time. it's coming out this weekend on netflix. >> i'm all in. >> so am i. >> really good. >> a true artist. >> yes. that's why they call it "portrait of an artist." your turn. >> my turn. i've got a report of a mysterious tree monster that caused some panic in krakow, poland. now, it comes from a -- an animal welfare society report that came up on facebook. an inspector with the animal welfare society there who said he got a panicked call from a local describing a mysterious creature that had been lurking in a tree for days. >> what is that? >> it's a -- a desperate voice. he said, what is it, maybe some sick bird of prey? i tried to guide the woman. her voice seems to be growing hysterical -- no, it's not a bird, she said. she thought it was an iguana. he wonders where would an iguana come from -- >> it's furry -- >> where would it be come from in a neighborhood in krakow? they go to the scene, inspectors -- >> this is good -- >> we look around and suddenly there it is. we have it. the brown creature sits on a
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lilac branch, not moving. we look more closely, the poor man has no legs or head. then they realize this mysterious iguana turns out to be -- >> what? >> a croissant. >> no way. >> yes, indeed. >> no way. >> it is a croissant. a french pastry has caused this disturbance. >> that's a really big crois croissant, though. >> very large. the moral is, please people, be careful with your pastries. >> be very careful. >> you might frighten the neighbors. >> even patty put on her glasses to say, what is that? >> what is that? i imagine animal control with the big net. checking it out -- smelling it -- >> the other question is how did it get up there? >> somebody maybe was trying to feed a bird or hit a bird -- >> i have a feeling someone dropped it and went " snno!" >> so chadwick, what do you have? >> the big tanker trucks you see on the highway, you've probably cin m i the countryside, spill
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landed in the river, and turned the entire river white. >> wow. >> that is a waterfall of milk. no greater point other than wow. >> i would have never thought it would turn the whole river white. >> me neither. >> amazing. apparently there was some risk to the fish. but the fish are okay. i don't know how they know, but they say the fish are okay. >> yeah. get yourself some frosted flakes and honey nut cheeriose. you got yourself a meal. >> i have different cereal there -- >> i do wonder what the fish thought, though. what's going on? >> that's a wow factor. >> all right. we're going to go back to the acms. the country duo brothers osbourne is up for two awards at sunday's academy of country music awards including album of the year for their third studio m to they'lsorm o sunday. we recently met up with the brothers in their hometown of deale, maryland, on the some of the biggest and most
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transformational years of their lives. tj osborne talked about his decision to publicly come out as gay this past february, and john revealed for the first time that he experienced a mental health crisis in 2019 as the band was heading into the studio to work on its latest album. here's a clip of our conversation. >> i remember telling our manager at the time, i told him -- i can't go in the studio. i don't know what's wrong with me. i'm not happy. i'm depressed. my anxiety is through the roof. i can't sleep. my ears are ringing. >> you were reluctant to say anything? >> i was very reluctant to say anything. we grew up in a culture where if you fell and skinned your knee, get up, don't cry, walk it off. and you know, that allows you to be pers is -- diligent. >> were you worry about him? >> all the time. on stage i could tell he did not want to be there. that's when i was like, wow, we need to go home now. we ended up cancel something
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dates. we canceled farm aid which was like a dream of ours to do. this was the most important thing in the world was to get john back in a healthy place. >> yeah. yeah. wow. it was -- it was -- i mean, john says he actually considered quitting country music which he never thought he would be in a position of doing. >> interesting he said his brhew >> actually -- he was actually on stage at that moment with bonnie raitt, willy nelson, and allison krauss. like a dream show. he was in a really bad place. >> you never know what's going on with people. >> i'm glad to see you with people, talked to people -- >> i was so excited to go to deale, maryland, i can't tell you. >> i went to high school in that county. it is gorgeous. anne arundel county, maryland. >> very rural and on the water. it's stunning. and you can hear more from brothers osborne this sunday on "cbs sunday morning" and monday on "cbs this morning." >> i wonder if they say water like i do. w-o-u-d-e-r. >> the water in deale, maryland.
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beautiful water. the chesapeake. ahead, camera crews in africa experience some tense moments with a wild leopard when filming for a new apple tv-plus documentary. coming up, sir david attenborough and the executive producer of "the year the earth chan
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♪ that's nature celebrating there. a new documentary reveals the astonishing way nature flourished as women went into lockdown during the pandemic. "the year earth changed" is narrated by historian sir david attenborough. >> overnight our lives are put on pause. ♪ but as we stop, remarkable things start to change in the natural world. clearer air. cleaner waters. and animals starting to flourish in ways we hadn't seen for decades. >> i have two more examples in a non-david attenborough voice from the film. with no humans on the beach, the testing success rate for loggerhead sea turtles jumped to
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61%, the highest scientists have ever seen. and in san francisco with car traffic down, white crowned sparrows are singing new notes. researchers hope the bird will have their best mating season in years. earlier this week, we spoke with sir david and the documentary's executive producer, mike gunton about nature's remarkable rebound. sir david, i want to begin with you. i have a piece of paper that says you can be called only david. but you'll remain sir to me. >> yes. >> if you don't mind. you have long maintained that the wild, the wild on this planet will survive with us or without us. i guess during these lockdowns we kind of got proof. >> yes. not just survive, it does better. as you might imagine. less noise, less fume in the air, more space. what more do you want if you're a wild animal? so natural history of the creatures around us, they've flourished by and large this last year.
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>> your crews also filmed humpback whales in alaska where the cruise industry was shut down. what was the impact, and what did you see with the whales? >> by and large, every animal has done better without us. and that's not surprising. in this instance, the whales were able to communicate again with their young and much better than in the past. so the young could hear the parents, some distance away, and the parents didn't mind going away, and that's why whales have been doing very much better. >> mike, this one's for you. i thought it was just me that the birds were singing louder and they were clearer. how did you know that this was happening? what did you see that made you think we need to capture it, and we need to capture it now? >> well, funnily enough the first thing was bird song. we were saying, hold on, this is sound scape, silence. we hear birds. if we move quickly, something interesting is happening here. it came actually initially from the sound of a bird song. but then it sent out this wave of exploration around the world.
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>> mike, i have a thing for penguins. and you shot penguins walking empty streets in south africa. why that was important for the penguins? >> what happened there was those penguins do kind of co-habit with people under normal circumstances. and we thought that's fine. when lockdown happened, the beaches were empty. what was actually going on, the penguins went out to sea to catch food for their chicks. when they tried to come back during the day, the beach is full of people, they stayed out to sea. when everybody left, the penguins were coming in many, many times during the day. so their chicks were getting fed much more frequently. and the consequence of that is that they did better, some of them had twins, and some of them even had a second brood. it shows that we think we know what's going on in the natural world, but actually it was this situation, this lockdown that drew back -- almost like a veil and let us see what actually happens to the world when we don't tread so heavily on it. >> that's a great way to put it. sir david, back to you. i think the lesson from this
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footage is that small changes in our behavior can have a huge impact on nature. that is the lesson. do you think we're learning it or have learned it as a planet? >> biologists have known that all the time. by and large, men, human beings are the last arrival biologically out of this, and to sort of edge our way into it by pushing animals aside. we've only got to stop for a few months and suddenly the natural world will benefit. >> sir david, has anybody told you you've got a great voice? i love listening to your -- a global of epic proportions is what you said in the piece. i could listen to you all day. well done, gentlemen. it's really beautifully done. >> yeah, sir david attenborough and mike, thank you. we appreciate it. "the year the earth changed" on apple tv-plus. we'll look back at all that mattered this week next. we'll be right back.
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so you can... retire better before we go, some news about us. our beloved and fearless leader, cbs news president and senior executive producer susan zirinski is a giant in this organization. she is moving on to a new big project at cbs news. we are very excited for her. she's such a giant she's being replaced by two people. wendy mcmahon and nirag milani are co-heads of a division combining cbs news and cbs television stations. very excited about all of and we wish everybody well. >> we really do. i'm thinking -- i love what you said, susan is so great that it took two people to replace her. she is a giant and beloved in this building. i also look forward to the new chapter. i'm thinking we should send susan and niraj autographed
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pictures of us -- >> i'm sure that's what they're hoping for. >> that will do it for us. before we go, a look at all that mattered. [ chants ] >> reporter: police chief is telling the officer who shot wright meant to grab her taser but instead she grabbed her handgun. >> what do we want? >> justice! [ chants ] >> heart is literally broken into 1,000 pieces. because of an accident. >> it's heartbreaking to me that we have to keep having this same conversation, and nothing changes. >> we're within ten miles of where derek chauvin is being tried for killing george floyd. i can't fathom that a police officer killed another unarmed black man. >> allppinhnn & johnn's vae r any you cr ounef giving up teaching? >> yes. >> so how did you get through it and keep doing it?
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>> the moments when the kid speaks from the heart and says you're making a difference. >> and it was literally keith urban asking me to co-host the acm awards. >> yes! do i have a pulse? of course. >> do i have a pulse? >> do i have a pulse? and you know, i want to do the praise dance and the hallelujahs. ♪ >> i am -- >> you have a bow tie. wow, you big celebrate now. >> are you excited? >> i guess so. somewhere around excited and excited. ♪ >> who wears short-shorts this summer? get your legs out. sky's out, thighs out for you men. >> 100% true. >> are those shorts? >> anthony, will we see you in short-shorts? >> no one wants to see my legs. honest to god. >> when i pulled the story i sa. >> i there's noictu of shorn. >>ws before we go, sh
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to doupil hodid y get t quickly? >> i have very reliable sources. also known as mrs. dokoupil. cotony dokoupil had to leave to catch a flight. we brought in the big cheese. >> hi, mom! >> hi, mom. ♪ >> my favorite kane brown song, just saying. i love this song. >> it's a great video. ♪ >> there you go. >> i love it. i love it. i might break down and go to a concert. >> gayle for you, honestly, i can put you in a quarantine room backstage. >> because -- kane, you know, i love you -- ♪ like ♪ ♪ >> heady had a birthday there weekend. two vaccinated grandmas. to make it truly a basically normal birthday party, the dads fell asleep. >> yes. yeah. this a good birthday party. >> cashed out. ♪ o sething ppihat looksg keeps .
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up around you. allsh -- it's my little boy. >> oh. [ laughter ] >> thank you. thank you. >> that's awesome. are you managing your diabetes... ...using fingersticks? with the new freestyle libre 2 system, a continuous glucose monitor, you can check your glucose with a painless, one-second scan. and now with optional alarms, you can choose to be notified if you go too high or too low. and for those who qualify, the freestyle libre 2 system is now covered by medicare.
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you can do it ask your doctor for a prescription. without fingersticks. learn more at freestyle libre 2 dot u.s. ♪ oh man... let's get you to this moment. is that it? yep, that's it of relief... protection... [joyfully laughs] hope... i just got vaccinated- i just got vaccinated! noah just got vaccinated... so that we can get to all the other moments. ♪ ♪ let's get you to the exhale you didn't know you were waiting for. ♪ let's get it... together. so we can be together. let's get to immunity. ♪ come experience the grand opening of floor and decor's newest location in pleasant hill! let's get to immunity. our expansive store is fully equipped with safe distancing guides, so you can browse our wide aisles and be amazed with our even wider selection. or easily order online, and pick up all the products you need for your flooring project curbside! so come discover the perfect floor at the perfect price
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in whatever way is perfect for you. floor and decor, now open in pleasant hill for safe in-store shopping and curbside pickup. also open in milpitas, burlingame and san leandro. good morning. it's 8:55. air travel is showing signs of bouncing back from effects of the pandemic. roughly 270,000 people passed through airport in oak land in january. the number jumped in february to 305,000, a 12% increase. south san francisco ultraviolet robots are cleaning las vegas rooms ahead of monday's reopening. the district bought 30 for the 16 campuses. they'll also be sanitizing restrooms three times a day. napa native and astronaut hurdling back to earth today. while in space she got to do
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pretty cool things. this is video from her space walk in early march. let's look at mass transit. for the most part everything is on time. if you take j church line they will be replaced with bus shuttles today and tomorrow due to construction in and around the area of ocean and san jose. plan for that. rest of mass transit is on time with no issues. bay bridge toll plaza looking good, light ride as you head into san francisco, a little slow across the upper deck. good friday morning. after starting with clouds, we are going to catch sunshine this afternoon. highs are cool along the coast in the mid to upper 50s. around the bay 50s to low to mid 60s. warming inland to about 80 degrees this afternoon. you see on futurecast that clearing as we go through our afternoon. it gets warmer as we go to the weekend. warmer saturday and especially heating up su
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majestic mountains... scenic coastal highways... fertile farmlands... there's lots to love about california. so put off those chores ess clean energynerg is available. because that's power down time. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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wayne: i just made magic happen. - let's make a deal! jonathan: it's the new audi! this season, this is totally different. wayne: jimmy's gotta give him mouth to mouth. - oh, god! - this is my favorite show. wayne: i love it. - oh, my god, wayne, i love you! wayne: it's time for an at-home deal. - i want the big deal! jonathan: it's a trip to aruba! (cheering) wayne: this is why you watch "let's make a deal," this is so exciting. we look good, don't we? hey! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne bry here, ome tthanks for tuning in. i'm looking whon't say no, l. coming over to jasmin, one of our at-homies, come on, jasmin. (cheers and applause) hey jasmin, welcome to the show. - i love you.
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wayne: oh, thank you, jasmin. - i am such a fan. wayne: well, jasmin, i'm so happy you're here.


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