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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  May 3, 2021 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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week. thanks so much. thanks for watching kpix5 news. don't forget the news continues all day on cbsn bay area. >> cbs this morning good morning to you, our viewers in the west. welcome to "cbs this morning." ready for another week? yeah, you are. it's monday, may 3rd, 2021. i'm gayle king, that's anthony mason and tony dokoupil. here we go. at least four people are dead and dozens hurt after a boat capsized off the coast of san diego. why officials think it was a human smuggling operation. it's a big week for reopening across the country as vaccinations go up and covid numbers down. but some states are still seeing increases in infections and officials aren't quite sure why. a florida school principal paddles a 6-year-old while her mother captured the whole thing on video. the police are not involved.
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after the first nighttime splashdown in 52 years, spacex is looking to its next big milestone. we talk to the four americans who will soon be the first all-civilian career to go into space. >> very exciting. but first here's today's "eye opener," it's your world in 90 seconds. >> this has been a monumental achievement rolling out this vaccine. >> as new coronavirus cases slow down here in the u.s., india hitting new peaks. >> there's a travel ban on travel from india. do you think that's a good idea? >> if the goal is prevent production of the new variant circulating in india, i assure you, it's here already so we cannot prevent its introduction. >> a boat believed to be filled with migrants capsized and broke apart near san diego. >> this was a mass rescue operation that turned into a mass casualty incident. secretary of state antony blinken spoke to "60 minutes." >> will the biden administration
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close guantanamo bay? >> that's certainly a goal but something we will bring to focus in the months ahead. the trooned tore through mississippi and louisiana, causing widespread destruction in some areas. caitlyn jenner, now running for governor of california, said she opposes transgender girls participating in boys sports in schools. and all of that matters -- >> it takes a team of highly skilled, dedicated, hard-working individuals. >> spacex made hstry once again! the first crew to complete a mission using the futuristic dragon capsule lands safely. >> on "cbs this morning." >> during the sixth round of the 2021 nfl draft, a kansas city chiefs' fan had a big announcement of his own. >> you're the jigsaw piece whose curvy edges complete my life. will you marry me? >> i don't know if you saw it there, all with a ring pop. and she did say yes to the
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proposal! this morning's "eye opener" is presented by progressive. making it easy to bundle insurance. a giant diamond, it a ring pop. >> a nice touch. >> i like that. you're the curvy edges that complete my puzzle. >> yeah. >> well done. >> well done indeed. welcome to "cbs this morning." we begin with dramatic video highlighting the often terrible risks of human trafficking. a suspected smuggling vessel packed with people ran aground yesterday near san diego. more than two dozen suspected migrants were aboard the 40-foot boat, and four people died. rescuers acted . and we're outside the hospital that are treating some of the injured. >> 27 people were brought to hospitals like this one with a wide variety of injuries, including hypothermia from the
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frigid water. local officials say they believe this was a human smuggling operation and incidents like this are dramatic. they also say the captain of the boat is now in custody. this is all that's left of the 40-foot cabin cruiser after it crashed into a reef and broke apart sunday morning. >> ship kind of capsized. we saw people jumping in. >> reporter: off-duty navy sailor foy happened to be nearby with his family and said his military training kicked in when he jumped into the water to help. >> we pulled everybody on board we could, conscious or unconscious. everybody panicking. no one spoke any english. >> reporter: you can see at least one person attempting to jump off the vessel. >> we are like jump, you have to get off the boat.
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>> reporter: they pulled victims from the water and conducted cliff rescues as well. >> there were people in the water drowning, getting sucked out the rip current there. there were people on shore and cpr in progress down below with multiple people injured. >> this was a mass rescue situation that turned into a mass casualty incident. >> reporter: border patrol said there's every indication this was a smuggling vessel. apprehensions of those smuggling by sea were up more than 90% this year and officials say they are seeing a similar increase this year as well. brittany said she wanted to record what was happening in case they were undocumented migrants. >> people are really risking their lives to come into this country and we just wanted to advocate that shouldn't be happening. >> reporter: brittany told me when she posted this video, her intention was to raise awareness about human rights and also about the need for immigration reform. if the people on the boat were, in fact, undocumented, it's still unclear how border authorities will react.
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they did say that this boat is different and bigger than the ones generally used for smuggling. presumably as a way to avoid being detected. >> thank you very much, lilia. the biden administration says it is making progress at the southern border, where the number of unaccompanied migrant children in custody has fallen dramatically. homeland security security officials say u.s. customers and border protection held 677 children over the weekend. that's an 88% drop from march when the agency had a record 5,700 lone minors in custody. dhs secretary alejandro my arcos joins us first on "cbs this morning." good morning to you, mr. secretary. >> good morning. pleasure to be here. thank you. >> we're glad you're here. we're going to get to the numbers in a second. first, we want to start with the story that lilliana just reported about the -- it appears to be a case of human smuggling. what can you tell us about what happened here? >> we are interdicting
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individuals who are trafficked by human smugglers both on land and at sea. and it is a powerful and unfortunately tragic example of the manner in which human smugglers exploit vulnerable individuals. it is why we so often and so powerfully articulate that one should not take the dangerous journey. we are building lawful pathways for individuals to access our asylum system as the law provides. a tragic example of what human smugglers do to people in need. >> it is tragic. i hear you say, look, we tell people don't come, but they continue to come. how do you make it stop? especially since we're hearing that the cases are now on the rise? >> we have a multi-part strategy in this administration. the vice president is leading an effort to address the root
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causes in the source countries in the northern triangle, guatemala, honhonduras, and el salvador, to assist those countries in building the infrastructure and the capacity so people do not feel forced to flee their homes. we are addressing the human smugglers and, of course, we are providing for asylum relief for those who qualify. >> secretary mayorkas, one of the concerns is unaccompanied minors at the border being allowed to stay in this country. there was a record in march in terms of crossings from that group. was it also a record? apr -- record in april? and i do see your message of "do not come" is making a difference? >> we made a very important decision that we would not continue to expel unaccompanied children as the trump administration did. in late march, are you correct, the numbers were extraordinarily high. we had over 5,700 young children
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unaccompanied in the custody of the border patrol. now as of yesterday, we had under 700. it's an extraordinary achievement, and it speaks of the commitment and capabilities of the men and women at the department of homeland security and the teamwork with health and human services. >> but does -- >> we are addressing the needs of children. >> does that reflect a reduction in the number of people coming over the border, or just an increase in how quickly you can move people out of your custody into health and human services' custody and then to sponsors? >> we don't have the april numbers yet. we should have those cumulatively within a day or two. the numbers remain high, whether they are as high as march is yet undetermined. but it really speaks to the reengineering and operationalizing of the process. i said in march that we have a plan, we're executing on the plan, and that it takes time. we are seeing those results in just 30 days. >> we're hearing that there's good news from your department
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this morning, that -- you all have reunited four families -- four children, rather, who were separated from their families under the trump administration. is that true? >> that is indeed true. we expect four families to be reunited tomorrow. >> how were you able to get them together? >> two of those families -- >> this is very important. >> so this is the work of, once again, the extraordinary commitment in an all of government effort following the president's charge that this is a priority. president biden said we must reunite these families. he directed the creation of a task force of multiple departments and agencies in an all of government effort. we are working very closely with the american civil liberties union that has been representing the families since its incepton and other community-based organizations.
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this is really about an all-in public/private partnership to reunite the families and begin the healing. very proud -- >> that's four kids. how many more are left -- how much more are left, secretary, and then we've got to go. i'm glad we're making progress on this. how many kids left? the. >> we have hundreds left. we have hundreds of families left, and we will reunite them all. >> all right. secretary mayorkas, thank you for your time this morning. more than a dozen tornadoes slammed mississippi overnight. some of them massive. this video was taken about an hour outside jackson. you can see the storm downing trees and tossing debris into the air as it made its way across yazoo county. vernal eventually it took out the drone that captured this footage. the storm brought down power lines causing near misses for homes and businesses. emergency crews worked overnight to clear roads and check on houses. amazingly there are no reports of any deaths or injuries.
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there are new signs of life getting back to normal as covid fears recede in much of this country. thousands packed the stands on saturday for the kentucky derby. a lot of them were wearing hats after there were no spectators last year. the nfl draft was held in person following last year's virtual event. we saw a proposal there. in california, disneyland reopened to in-state visitors for the first time in more than a year. everybody had their mickey ears. new covid infections are down in 23 states, and more than 100 million americans are fully vaccinated. . why are numbers still up there? >> health officials are trying to unravel this story. they say people unwilling to get vaccinated may be part of the
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problem here. this state leads the country in new infections. the new governor said she understands restrictions will be difficult, especially for businesses who only just reopened, but she believes these measures are critical to saving hundreds of lives. at the portland international airport, staffers are working to vaccinate as many people as possible, the best weapon oregon officials believe is the best against the covid surge. and science university. >> it's hard to see another surge coming now especially since so many of the hospitalized patients now are younger and requiring the most intensive interventions. >> reporter: throughout much of the pandemic, oregon managed to keep its cases and death numbers low. but over the past five weeks, new infections have climbed more than 20% each week, and in the past week, hospitalizations have nearly doubled. state health officials have determined the uk variant, now the dominant strain in the u.s., is one of the factors driving the increase.
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>> we believe that the variants are making people sicker, and are spreading more rapidly. exactly why the variants are traveling this way in oregon, i can't say. but definitely is concerning. >> reporter: so concerning, governor kate brown reinstated restrictions including limiting gym capacity and banning indoor dining. >> it's been numbing at this point. we've taken blow after blow. >> reporter: brian mcmenamin who owns several oregon restaurants feels that businesses like his are being unfairly punished. >> all the rules and regulations, the six feet of distancing, the masks, all that stuff, we've been doing a great job. going backwards doesn't seem like the right option now. >> reporter: still, stale health officials say it's an option that's proven effective and one that could help slow the spread until more people in oregon are vaccinated. >> many states still have more vaccinations to do. and as we reach the point where we have more vaccines than people who want to be vaccinated, that leaves room for covid-19 to spread. so i do think there's a
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their eyes on that date, july 1st. thank you very much. now to another date, the withdrawal of the last u.s. troops from afghanistan started over the weekend. as it began, the top general said afghan forces in a worst-case scenario could face what he called, quote, bad possible outcomes against the taliban without u.s. assistance. charlie d'agata is in afghanistan for us where he talked with a female mayor who fears a taliban takeover. >> reporter: zarifa knows full well the reach of the taliban even with american troops here. you've had several assassination attempts on your own life. >> yeah. three times. >> reporter: at 27, the youngest mayor in afghanistan, one of the only women to hold the position,
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little wonder the taliban wanted her dead. she's flown to d.c. to it receive the international women of courage award. >> i came back, and i stood my ground. [ applause ] >> reporter: and back home, a death sentence from the taliban. [ chants ] she pulled over at a pharmacy for hand sanitizer when gunmen opened fire on her car. >> and they started shooting my car from this way, this way, this way, this way, and then from in front. shoot, shoot, shoot, shoot. >> reporter: two more assassination attempts followed. >> just days later they murdered my dad. i never kissed him -- i never -- it was so hard. >> reporter: women especially fear the taliban will retake power and reverse the gains of the past two decades. under the taliban, they were imprisoned inside their own
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homes, forced to wear the burqa outside it. dr. nafashou recalls being suffocated. >> we couldn't see our way, how to walk. and i myself, i couldn't breathe even. >> reporter: dr. shafavhan fears the taliban return is inevitable. >> i have three daughters. my daughters are studying what will happen to their lives. >> reporter: she says even if that happens, she'll keep fighting for her country and her freedom. if somebody assassinated my father, i'm not sure i would continue your job. >> but i do. >> reporter: why? >> united states of america. it was not god gift ed, cities build it themselves. >> reporter: as the united states draws down, that fight for women's rights is only going to get harder.
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in taliban-held areas, they've already stopped girls from going to school. anthony? >> charlie d'agata with some more powerful reporting from kabul. thank you. >> i was wondering that exact question that charlie asked her. and the way she looked at him and said "i do." >> yeah. that's resolve for you. >> i really admire her determination and her fearlessness really. >> you have to be fearless. >> you really do. really do. >> and you have to appreciate it, too. it's extraordinary. >> how much we take for granted here, too. reminds me dhof that every time. ahead, four american civilians will make history by traveling to space without any professional astronauts on board their
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ahead, democratic senator elizabeth warren will talk with us about the next steps in her progressive agenda and why her presidential campaign fell short. plus, calls to arrest a principal for paddling a
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6-year-old girl -- look at the size of that paddle -- in front of her mother. why the mother -- whoa -- why the mother said she recorded it but didn't try to stop it. hard to watch. you are watching "cbs this morning." we thank you for that. we'll be right back. challenging times are nothing new. neither are resilient people. there's s strength in everyry family ststory. lelearn more a about yours. at a ancestry. ok e everyone, o our mission is to prprovide compmplete, balanced n nutrition for strengngth and enenergy. great t tasting enensure withth 9 grams o of protein, 27 vitaminins and minenerals, and nutrtrients to s support imimmune healtlth. we do it every night. 27 vitaminins like clockwork. do it! run your dishwasher with cascade platinum. and save water.
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we've got much more ahead including a new look from billie eilish on the cover of "british vogue." good morning. it is 7:26. i am michelle griego. solano under a red flag warning until 5:00 p.m. tomorrow. in contra costa homeowners face a deadline in two weeks to create defense able spaces and cut weeds and grass down to three inches as peak wildfire season looms. crews mopping up after an overnight fire at a self storage facility in red wood city. it started around 10:00 last night shutting down roads in the area. those reopened notice past few hours. san francisco is likely to
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move to yellow tier as soon as tomorrow. it will allow various businesses to operate indoors with more capacity. last time the city was in the yellow tier was on november 6th. speaking of san francisco, if you are headed into the city via bay bridge, still slow on the upper deck. a trouble spot not far from treasure island is now cleared off the span but sluggish at the incline. san mateo bridge busy west bound towards 101. i want to talk about the red flag warning for sacramento valley, solano county. that's in effect from now until 5:00 p.m. tuesday including fairfield, vallejo, benicia. we will warm things up across the bay area with 90 in fairfield and concor
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mother and said you need to come to the school and pay $50 because your daughter damaged a computer screen. so the mom went to the school to pay the money, and here's what happened next -- >> no -- put your hands down -- no, no, no, no. >> no -- >> don't do it again, and sit down. >> reporter: that is central elementary principal melissa carter using a paddle to beat a 6-year-old student. as cecilia self, a clerk, holds the girl's hands down. afterwards, the principal berates the child. >> if your mom wants to come up to the school and spank you and we can watch, that's going to happen. >> reporter: the mother says before the beating she was brought into the principal's office. she says she noticed there were no surveillance cameras, so she secretly recorded what happened next with her phone. >> do you understand me? >> yes, ma'am -- >> calm down. >> reporter: this child, who's three feet and weighs 40 pounds, was hyperventilating after she was hit.
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the mother spoke to cbs' ft. myers affiliate wink news but didn't want to be identified. [ speaking foreign language ] >> reporter: the mother says she felt she could not intervene and stop the beating because she is undocumented. >> at no time did the mom give permission for anyone including the principal to paddle the child. >> reporter: brent probinsky is the attorney representing the mom. there will be people who watch and don't understand why the mom didn't step in and say "stop doing this to my daughter." do you know why she didn't? >> i asked her that question. why didn't you stop, she said she was frozen with fear. >> reporter: back up isn't it human nature -- but isn't it human nature to want to step in and protect the child? >> i think so. inthink it is. i think the mom was intimidated. the mom didn't expect this to happen. it happened very quickly. and the mom said, i was so
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astoun astounded, shocked, i was frozen for a few minutes when she was paddling my child. >> reporter: corporal punishment in schools is legal in 19 states in the u.s. including florida. according to probinsky, 20 of 67 counties allow corporal punishment, but it is not allowed in hindry county where this happened. >> this is child abuse. she should be charged with a crime and suffer those consequences. >> sit down! >> reporter: he wts to make sure the principal never works at another school. he also says she's now on administrative leave from the school. he also says the state attorney is investigating. our cbs affiliate in ft. myers is reporting that the police department has investigated, as well. i want you to know we called the principal and the clerk but couldn't reach either one of them. i didn't know it was legal -- >> so many questions. >> as a legal question, yes. there are states where it's legal. county to county may be different. there's no federal law. but the cdc position is that physical punishment is child abuse. so in academic circles, when it
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comes to child psychologists, there's no debate here. >> i'm with the attorney. yof i don't know how she has a job. the wind-up -- the way she threw her arm back to whack that little girl. i see that the mother was afraid but i, too, am wondering, even with your fear -- it is your instinct not to let anybody do that to your child. >> if she has a paddle that big in her office -- >> boy -- >> better be cutting sandwiches with that -- >> makes you believe she's done this before. >> so hard to watch. >> something else that will be familiar to people who had this in their lives, when someone is hyperventilating, calm down. >> i thought that, too. what is going to happen -- david, what is going to happen with the principal? i'm so rattled by this. >> reporter: that's the question. we're told the department of education in florida is going to make a ruling so to speak, and the school district will act on it. >> i hope it's based on the research. >> yeah. i hope so, too. thank you. >> thank god there's video. coming up, meet the four americans who are set to make history as the first
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the four americans who will be on board. >> reporter: 255 feet above historic launchpad 39a, we met the crew of the judge inspiration 4," the next astronauts to climb atop a rocket. >> this is like totally sacred ground. everyone who ever walked on the moon launched right from this je commander, walked down the gateway to the stars. like jet way to the rockets. he's 38. at 16, he quit high school to form a payments technology company and became a billionaire. his hobby -- owning and flying fighter jets. so when the new commercial era of space opened, you thought i'm a customer? >> well, i mean, i thought there
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would be a chance. >> ignition, liftoff -- >> reporter: he's chartered a crew dragon spaceship for three days, flying on autopilot. it will orbit more than 300 miles above earth, higher than the space station. the nose cone will pop open for views that are out of this world. isaacman paid spacex an undisclosed price for all four seats. three will go to complete strangers. >> when i found out that "inspiration 4" was going to be the first all-civilian mission to the space, there's no chance that's going to be a bunch of fishing buddies going on a joy reside, that's of significant, responsibility, we were going to make it special. >> reporter: each seat will represent a human virtue. isa isaacman's will be leadership. he donated two of the seats to st. jude's research hospital in memphis, specialists in pediatric cancers. >> st. jude said they had something to talk about -- >> reporter: hayley arceneaux is 29. this physician's assistant at st. jude's would become the
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youngest american ever to fly in space. >> they asked if i wanted to go. and immediately i said yes. and then, you know, checked with my mom. she was on board. and so i -- i knew from that moment that it was absolutely something -- like a deem i didn't even know -- dream i didn't even know i had. >> reporter: this was 2002 when she was a patient at st. jude's. she was 10, being treated for osteosarcoma, bone cancer. she recovered after chemo and surgery with a titanium rod in her left thigh bone. she now works at the same hospital that saved her life. her seat in the capsule will represent hope. >> so we're going to call the patients from space. they're going to see that somebody who was in their shoes who also fought childhood cancer can go to space, and i think it's going to show what they're capable of. >> pretty amazing -- >> reporter: sian proctor, aptly named, teaches science at a community college in phoenix. did you think your space dream
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was over? >> oh, absolutely. >> reporter: the 51-year-old was once a finalist for nasa's astronaut program but ultimately passed over. procter's ticket to space aboard "inspiration 4" came by winning a contest for entrepreneurs. her seat represents prosperity. you went from space not being in the stars to suddenly it was. what was that moment like? >> i'll never forget it. i make the analogy of either willy wonka and you open up the chocolate bar and there's the golden ticket or "harry potter" learning he's a wizard. >> reporter: jared was the sorting hat for you. >> he was. grif i get to ride a dragdragon into space. >> reporter: chris sembroski won the fourth seat through an online raffle to make money for st. jude's. he lost the raffle but a friend won and gave him the chance. that's generosity. the virtue his seat represents.
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>> i ran upstairs and talked to my wife and said, honey, i'm going to ride a rocket. her response was, what? my daughter who was sitting there said, that's awesome, that's really cool, dad. >> reporter: the spaceflight will make history. isaacman also hopes it makes money. as a fundraiser for st. jude's. his goal -- raise $200 million for the hospital. >> we have a responsibility to take care of some of these problems here on earth if we're going to go and explore among the stores. >> reporter: you've given $100 million yourself. >> i have. the ball's bounced my way many times. some of these families have been dealt a horrible hand. we've got to do something about it. that's why it's a big initiative. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann at the kennedy space center. >> i love that, honey, mom, going to space. >> i love -- >> isaacman, so cool -- >> i love all the thought he put into every single aspect of this mission. >> they all match their stories, too. >> circle. >> the hope, the prosperity, the generosity, leadership, wow. >> a special thing. that little capsule on top of
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the giant rocket. mostly just rocket fuel. >> i was literally getting chills in the middle of that story. >> would either either of you g? >> i would do it. for sure. i'm sure fifind your rhrhythm. your h happy placece. fifind your brbreaking poio.
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apoqueuel may incrcrease the chanceces of develeloping serious ininfections and mamay cause existing pararasitic skin infnfestationss or p pre-existining cacancers to w worsen. new neopoplasias werere obsed in clilinical stududies and post-a-approval. most commomon side effffecs are vomititing and diaiarrh. fefeeling betttter? [dog] i'm speeeechless. [dogog] thananks for thehe apoquel. ththat's what t friends arare. ask yourur veterinararian for apoqueuel. nextxt to you, a apoquel iss a dodog's best f friend. ♪ time for "what to watch." and vlad, i teased it. i've got to ask you, would you take a civilian flight to space? >> a civilian? ay -- never been to the grand canyon. i'd go for it. >> i was betting yes. >> i'd go for it. no, gayle? not into it? >> i would go if there was a real astronaut on board maybe. >> i'm kind of on board with that. might need a real astronaut to be -- >> those guys were all good.
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>> they're all good. >> no shade. >> i like someone there who's done it before. >> we've got terrific stories here, too. i'm wasting too much time. >> we've got a lot of stories we're talking about. prince harry joined musical royalty yesterday urging people to get vaccinated and put the pandemic behind us. the duke of sussex made his impassioned plea during the taping of "global citizens vax live," the concert to reunite the world in los angeles. he told a crowd made up of vaccinated frontline workers the pandemic cannot end unless we act collectively. the concert airs this saturday, 8:00 p.m., 7:00 central on cbs. i love this story -- billie eilish showing off a striking new look for the cover of "british vogue," and she is getting tons of love for her comments on body confidence. the singer wore -- >> go, billie. looks great. >> wore a pink corset with her blonde hair in waves giving marilyn monroe vibes. the magazine says pinup girl fashion inspired the shoot. it's a big climate change for the 19-year-old known for her
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green hair and baggy clothes. she spoke about the transformation saying it's all about what makes you feel good. she also tackled the double standard many women in the industry face adding "showing your body and showing your skin or not should not take away any respect from you." >> she said her body has always been her biggest insecurity. that's why she's been wearing the baggy clothes. no one knew what her body looked like. but va, va, and voom. she looks great. >> an initial reason for her depression, insecurity. >> it when i saw the cover i didn't recognize her. whoa. >> that's a real triumph to do that. >> i think so, too. bravo. >> blowing up. >> in a good way. absolutely. >> absolutely. a champion. i love this story. you know maya angelou said love knows no boundaries, it jumps hurdles, leaps fences, penetrates walls. check out this story -- a 79-year-old canadian man scored a spot in a beauty school. why? to help his wife of 50 years. here's why -- her eyesight is
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failing, so the man who wants to remain anonymous stopped by the del mar college of hair and's threatics to learn how to style his wife's hair. he told the staff she's always taken pride in her appearance and took pictures to show how beautiful she -- this is going to make me cry. pictures to show how beautiful she's been. the husbands devotion moved many of the staff and me to tears. such a beautiful story. >> relationship goals. >> learned how to use the curling iron. >> he learned how to apply mascara. >> thanks. coming up, elizabeth warren, stay with us. ♪ oooh, thatat's a low p price. ♪♪ ooh, thahat's a low w price. huh.h. that is a a low price. what''s a low w price? ahh,h, that's a a low price. can n you let meme shop? hmm, t that's a lolow price.
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hey y google, tuturn up the e . ♪ ♪ ♪ good morning. it is 7:56. i am michelle griego. the family of oscar grant is reportedly planning to launch a recall campaign against the alameda county d.a. today. grant was killed by bart police in 2009 at the fruit veil station. the d.a. declined to file murder charges against the second officer involved in grant's death. also today, one of the women accused of attacking a san francisco uber driver is due in court. she was caught on camera in early march as she reached from the back seat ripping off the driver's mask. vta setting up the
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vaccination site at the santa teresa light rail station in south san jose. the agency hopes people will roll up their sleeves while waiting to make their commute. as we look at the roadways, it is busy south bound 680 at 242. we've got a crash and fire crews are on scene. that indicates injuries in the incident so traffic is backed up as you work your way through. keep that in mind concord to walnut creek. it will affect your ride to 24, west bound 24 a crash there as well. south 880, nimitz freeway commute busy from 238 connector out of castro valley y. you have brake lights there south into fremont. warmer temperatures todayplenty sunshine, and a high fire danger with red flag warning for the areas in red. central valley and solano county under the red flag warning now until 5:00 p.m. tuesday. we are california phones offers free specialized phones... like cordless phones.
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- ( phone ringing ) - big button, and volume-enhanced phones. get details on this state program. visit right now or call during business hours. majestic mountains... scenic c coastal higighways.. fertile fafarmlands..... there's lots to o love ababout califofornia. so put offff those chohores
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and use e less energrgy fromom 4 to 9 pmpm when lesess clean enenergy isis availablele. becaususe that's power dodown t. now california phones offers free devices
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and accessories for your mobile phone. like this device to increase volume on your cell phone. - ( phone ringing ) - get details on this state program visit right now or call during business hours. ♪ are you ready for a new week? yeah, you are. it's monday, may 3, 2021. we welcome you back to "cbs this morning." i'm gayle king. that's tony dokoupil. you know that's anthony mason. we're ready. senator elizabeth warren has not slowed down since bowing out of last year's presidential race. we'll ask about her plans for helping working families get access to child care. home prices are surging in austin, texas, thanks to a boom in the tech industry. we'll look at the culture clash in a city that prides itself on not sell out. plus, julianna margulies will talk to us about her new book on her unique path to stardom. >> just call her sunshine girl. but first, here's today's
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eye opener at 8:00. dramatic video, a suspected smuggling vessel packed with people ran aground yesterday near san diego. >> border patrol officials believe this was a human smuggling operation and that incidents are dramatically rising. >> what can you tell us about what happened here? >> it is a powerful and tragic example of the manner in which human smugglers exploit vulnerable individuals. the governor says she understands the new restrictions are going to be difficult, especially for businesses who only just reopened. >> all the rules and regulation it is we've been doing a great job at it, so going backwards doesn't seem like the right option right now. we couldn't see our way to walk. >> as the united states draws down that fight for women's rights is only going to get harder in taliban-held areas, they've already stopped girls from going to school. in san antonio a crazy one. the sixers 111 --
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>> embiid for the lead. did it come before the expiration of time? >> pack your bags, we are headed to chicago, mark. it wasn't pretty, but a "w" is a "w." i agree. a "w" is a "w." >> that's right. >> however you get it. i like it. >> in the right column. >> "w." we're going to begin with this, biden administration officials plan to meet with republicans this week to work on the president's proposed $2 trillion infrastructure package. white house chief of staff ron klain told "face the nation" mr. biden is reaching out to west virginia's shelly capitau and other senators to get support for the bill. the president and his allies have a goal for what they call the american jobs plan. >> here is what it calls for, upgrading the roads, bridges, railways, water systems, broad band networks and electric grid. the chief of staff says mr. biden wants to find common ground with republicans on this, but that he would not rule out an effort to pass it with only
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democratic votes. republican leaders, for their part, say the biden plan is just too expensive. >> democratic senator elizabeth warren is fired up about another proposal in president biden's address to congress. >> american families plan will provide access to quality, affordable child care. we guarantee -- >> affordable child care is an urgent issue for many working mothers in 34 states and washington, d.c. the cost of child care is more than the cost of in-state college tuition. in her new book "persists," senator warren talks about her plans for child care, student debt, and other issues. she also looks back at the 2020 presidential race and why her campaign fell short. senator warren joins us now from boston. senator, good morning. thanks so much for being with us. >> good morning. i'm delighted to be here with you. >> let me start with what we were just talking about, that the president plans to meet with republicans this week to try to
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find some common ground on infrastructure. is there common ground to be found, do you think? >> well, let me set the table for you just a little bit on this. remember what's happened to us in just the past year. we've gone through a worldwide pandemic. we've had a racial reckoning, an armed insurrection, we now have a new president, and we have passed a historic rescue package. we have our toes set on what happens to change america, what kind of america we want to build going forward. and so often in washington the doors to change are just locked tight. but right now they're open. they're open just a crack, but people across this country want to see us make change. they want to see a government that is investing in opportunity for everybody. and part of that is building an infrastructure that really lets people get to work and produce
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and keep this economy on a positive note. that's what my book is about because it's about the next 100 days, what we need to do. >> but senator -- >> republicans, democrats, we all need to be in this fight. >> but, senator, republicans say the price of this bill is way too high, the difference on the two proposals is miles apart. can you meet somewhere in the middle there? and, if not, are you prepared to go through the budget reconciliation process again? >> i am prepared to go to budget reconciliation. i'm somebody who thinks the filibuster should not be used to give republicans a veto on things this country needs. but keep in mind the things we're talking about. we're talking about roads and bridges, we're talking about child care. democrats and republicans across this nation need roads and bridges. democrats and republicans across this nation need child care. there is bipartisan support for
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the changes that we need to make. and the idea that there are folks in washington who don't want to do it, that just means the rest of us need to get out there and get in the fight and push our elected representatives in washington so that we make the investments in this country that we need to make going forward. >> so, senator warren, you're right, there is bipartisan support out there in the country for a lot of the things in the democrats' bill, and the argument against it from washington is it's going to add too much to the national debt. it's going to somehow bankrupt the next generation, we should hon the country like a ehold. you know this stuff better than most senators. simple question, does the deficit really matter these days? >> so, look, why is it that republicans talk about the deficit only when democrats are talking about let's invest in child care and canceling student loans and making sure we have care for the elderly? either you have a matter of principle that you think it's
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always a problem or you don't. we're coming out of a really serious economic hole. it's good, frankly, for us to be spending, to be putting money into people's pockets, and to be building infrastructure. but i do want to say there are a lot of ways we can be raising revenue, and we should be raising revenue. we should have a wealth tax. we should have a tax on real corporate profits. and we should enforce the current tax laws on the books. if we did those three things, we have enough money to pay for president biden's infrastructure bill, his family care giving bill, and still have a couple of trillion dollars left over. >> in your book, "persists," senator, you get personal and candid in ways we haven't seen before. >> i do. >> you even told the story, as cliche as it is, a young law student, a professor literally chasing you around the desk, sitting in the orthodontist's
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office, and the dentist asked you as you're reading the law book, is your husband a lawyer? and you said, no. is your wife an orthodontist? which i thought was very funny, by the way. you said in 2020 you had to get -- how did you phrase it -- in 2020 losing was new for you and it was painful and it hurt and it stung. so how did you get through that? how did you process that? you tell a great conversation of you and your husband sitting on the couch where he says, i think you're going to pull this off. so this hurt you deeply. how did you get through it? >> you know, i did what millions of people across this country have done, particularly over the last year, and that is you take that moment when you look at yourself and say, why am i in this fight? why do i do this? why do i get up in the morning? what keeps me up late at night? and for me, it's about the fights that drew me into the presidential race. i care about child care. i care about canceling student
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loans. and so it wasn't so much about, well, i lost so i'm through. no, it's i'm lost so i need to find other ways to continue this fight because the need for child care is as great as ever. the need for a wealth tax is as great as ever. the need to cancel student loan debt is as great as ever. so the book is about the very personal stories. it's about the stories of people i love, but that's what keeps me in this fight every single day. >> you also -- it was a voter, a supporter, who gave you the impe impetus to keep going. you walk out and there is what? i love this. >> people had taken chalk and started writing on the sidewalk our house. the morning i dropped out of the race, i opened the door and there in two-foot-high letters, i am not going to miss this, heavily chalked in is the word persist.
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and it was like a bucket of cold water in the face. and i thought, that's right. i know why i got in the fight, running for president, and i'm still in that fight. i persist. >> yeah, you are still fighting. you are still persisting. the book, you talk about sectiosectixism in your own career, in your life. you give people a lot to think about in this book. "persists" goes
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hey, are you all right? >> i think she's not all right. emmy award winning actress julianna margulies is known for starring in dramas like "the good wife" on cbs. i have to say, he deserved that slap. and "e.r.." ahead, she'll join us to talk about her new memoir and a message from george clooney changed her career. you're watching "cbs this morning." thank you for that. we'll be right back. frfrom prom drdresses to wororkouts and nenew adventur res you hope t the more yoyou ge the less t they'll m miss. but eveven if yourur teen ws vaccccinated against t meningitisis in thet theyey may be mimissing vaccccin for meningngitis b. alalthough uncncommon, up to 1 1 in 5 survivivors f meningngitis will l have lolong term coconsequences. now as y you're t thinking at
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may is asian pacific american heritage month, and first on "cbs this morning," we're revealing a record-breaking investment in aapi causes. the asian american foundation is being launched today with $125 million in funding. that is the biggest commitment ever by asian americans into their own community. it comes as a new report shows that anti-asian hate crimes surged more than 160% in the first three months of 2021 compared with the same period last year. sonal shah is the foundation's president and actor and producer daniel dae kim is co-founder of the advisory council. this is a very big deal. $125 million. sonal, as the founding president of the organization, what do you plan to do with that money? >> good morning, and it's so great to be here. and welcome to asian pacific heritage month.
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it's fantastic. we are going -- we are an incubator, a convener, and a funder. when we think about where we want to fund, one, we want to fund anti-hate crimes, want to make sure that we're supporting our communities, want to make sure we're supporting the organization that's have been doing all the work on the ground. two, we want to fund data and research. data and research, we need to know what's happening in our communities and make sure we can fund it. we're going to fund data and research. three, education. we want to make sure asian american education is part of the american story. and that's really our focus. >> why is there coming out now? was it something in the works prior to the past 12 to 14 months of these public and awful incidents, attacks on asian americans? >> well, we've been watching the -- sorry, daniel -- >> go ahead. >> we've been watching the anti-asian hate incidents and watching what's been happening last year and realized that we need to create an organization, our board, and our chairman especially really took the initiative and said we need bring people together and make sure we're funding.
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so we did that. and when -- when atlanta happened, we went into action een faster. we were just doing strategy and like, we have to launch now. and our board committed $125 million. i mean, that's an incredible investment on their part, to asian american causes. >> daniel, what does this money need to go to urgently? what's the most important agenda here? >> i think given what the community has been going through, the initial investments have been going to organizations that are dedicated to stopping anti-asian hate. there have been a number of investments already placed, and all of them are to try to help our local communities battle some of these issues that we're facing. >> you know, when you talk about what the community has been going through, daniel, it's heartbreaking and also blood boiling at the same time. i'm wondering about you personally, has it changed how you move in the world these days? do you find that you are concerned for your own safety? or people that you care about?
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has it changed how you move? >> it has changed some things. you know, my parents are in california, i have a sister who's had her own experience with anti-asian violence. and you know, i have kids. so it -- you know, seeing the number of people and the kind of people who have been attacked over the past year has really affected how -- how i see our ability to move around and be free and to be considered american. >> what do you do differently? >> you know, for instance, my wife -- my wife doesn't like to travel alone anymore. she's -- she makes sure that she's always with a friend. the same with my parents. i make sure that they're traveling together or with friends. and you know, when they're walking in cities like new york or los angeles, they make sure that they're not -- they're not wearing headphones or ipods or ear buds, and they're always
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aware of their surroundings at all times. >> even as we keep concerns front of mind and sonal, i'd love you to weigh in, it's interesting that you say we should not only mark asian american heritage month but celebrate it, key word celebrate. why do you put that in the foreground? daniel, you can go -- sonal, you go first, then we'll go back to daniel. i should be directing traffic. sonal, go ahead. >> i think it's so important to recognize that we are such a diverse community of asian americans. we are 40 different ethnicities, 20 different pacific islander communities, that we need to celebrate what we are, too. it's always easy to not recognize, but we all live -- we have very different backgrounds, experiences. and we live different lives, but we are also asian american and have similar experiences. many cases, what you heard from daniel is probably what you're going to hear from a lot of people in the experiences that they've had. we need to celebrate ourselves also, and not just be -- not
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just be not seen, we want to make sure people know who we are and that we are part of telling the american story. >> all right. daniel, last word to you. how will you be celebrating this month? >> plenty of ways. there are a lot of things that i'll be doing personally using my platforms. for instance, anyone who decides to show some asian pride on their tiktok or their instagram or facebook orare going to be re-tweeted by me. >> you'll be hearing from vlad duthiers very soon. >> and i think that there's a number of great ways that organizations are coming together and planning events around celebrating us. as sonal said so eloquently, there's a lot that we're going through that's not necessarily positive in our community. but we have a lot to celebrate because we are proud to be american. >> we'll be sure to do some more celebrating, too. daniel dae kim, sonal shah, thank you for joining us. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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emmy award-winning actress, there she is, julianna margulies, looks like you got the red memo this morning. standing by to talk to us about her revealing memoir on her early life and career. how a call from geo e clooney good morning. it's 8:25. i am len kiese. san francisco is likely to move to yellow tier as soon as tomorrow. this will enable various businesses to operate indoors with more capacity. last time the city was in the yellow tier was november 6th. much needed economic úactiv the port of san francisco because cruise ships may be allowed to set sail by mid july. port has 27 crews' arrivals scheduled in the second half of the year. over crowded boat suspected of smuggling people into u.s.
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capsized near san diego. the captain of the boat is under arrest. we are still tracking brake lights for the ride out of the south bay north bound 101, pockets of slowing through san jose, 87guadelupe parkway. if you are headed towards 680 south bound near 242 the trouble spot is clear. but there is a trouble spot south of there near main street and you see traffic is slow as we see censors dipping down about 17 miles per hour out of concord into walnut creek. there is a trouble spot on richmond san rafael bridge. a heads up if you are working west bound towards the marin side. high fire danger with red flag warning with areas highlighted in red, central valley and solano, fairfield, benicia, vallejo under that red flag warning today and into tomorrow due to gusty offshore winds. looking at temperatures warming because of northerly winds, 90
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prprevagen. healththier brain.n. better l. welcome back to "cbs this morning." time to bring you some of the stories that are the "talk of the table" this morning. it's that time again. tony's going first. >> very cool. i have what you would call a counterindicator of how the economy is coming back -- >> i was wondering how you were going to sell this. >> it's not a traditional indicator, not like case counts or hospitalizations. it's about condom sales. condom sales, i'll try to describe them in traditional business terms that bear no relation to what the condom is used for. let me give you the backgrounds. a rough ride with condom sales in recent years. sales were pretty limp over all of 2020.
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>> okay. >> and there was a lot of performance anxiety in the condom community about whether the sales would bounce back. >> you were doing this with a straight face, my hat's off to you. >> these are all business terms. >> i got it. >> they have reached a new climax -- a peak in the condom sales business. they're up 20% year over year -- >> they're rising -- >> they are rising. there's the up arrow. they didn't angle it, although i asked them to -- it's a raising angle. and they think this is a good sign overall. so the chief marketing officer for trojan said, condoms mean pleasure. and they're happy to see 18 to 24-year-olds in particular get back out there. >> do we think this is a good thing, tony dokoupil? in the business community? >> it is a positive indication that we are coming out from under the pandemic. >> all right. >> i see now down side to this. >> you should have gone last so we could have julianna margulies play with that story. mine is about john legend. he was here thursday and talking about the importance of getting a vaccine. we showed video of him. he was telling us how he was
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looking forward to this weekend because he was duke university's class of 2021, he was their keynote commencement speaker. here's what john legend had to say to the class. >> our nation is at its best when we realize that we all do better when we all do better. there are nearly eight billion people on this planet, eight billion strangers. what does it mean to love the people we don't even know? it means letting go of fear and embracing our shared humanity. >> did you hear he say we all do better when we all do better. i love that. when he was here, we asked, john, do you think you're going to sing or anything? he didn't answer that question. he just sort of laughed -- that laugh that he has. and this is what john legend did for duke university 2021 -- ♪ one day when the glory comes ♪ [ cheers ]
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♪ it will be ours it will be ours ♪ ♪ oh one day ♪ >> god, i love his voice. he also told us when he was here that he was looking forwards to it because this would be his first appearance in front of a live audience in 14 months. he also shared that with the crowd that day. he said for a needy performer like myself, this is a very big deal. it feels very nice, thank you, i love it, i need it. my wife has been exhausted. i thought that was a good line. chrissy teigen, of course, his wife. they have a lot of fun at their house. >> can you imagine having that at your commencement speech? >> no. talking and singing, yeah, well done, john legend. >> really well done. my story is about a youtuber who figured out a creative way to check on a friend who was on a date at the ballpark. connor buckley, he goes by buck army on twitter. he sent a note to the arizona diamondbacks, a tweet saying,
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hey, d backs, my roommate's on a date six rows above home plate. any chance we could tell the camera to zoom out a bit so i can see how it's going? >> i love this. >> it took a little while for them to figure out where he was. the d-backs tweeted, we got them. body language looks good. they seem comfortable. they just laughed, too. stay tuned for more. >> i love it. >> they kept updating throughout the game. and then there was another note -- they're laughing at something on his phone. we're in trouble, yes, that's right. they got found out. the date said, glad my second date was broadcast to all of twitter. >> oh. >> but on twitter the diamondbacks asked we want to know if there's going to be a third date. >> i think there will be. >> if you go by body language, the body language looks good. look at that. they're sitting there -- >> by the way, baseball games are a great date idea. i took katie to a baseball game on our second date, and there was a third date. and now we have a baby coming. >> now two babies -- >> the way she's leaning in to him. that's good body language. >> sure is.
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>> something tells me we'll hear a third date on that story. our next guest, she's a very familiar face on television. critically acclaimed actress, julianna margulies, known for playing strong female leads in hit dramas. she became a household name in the 1990s with a breakout role in the melodrama, i love this show, "er" starring packwood george c auto -- starring opposite george clooney. >> doug? i don't want to wake up alone tomorrow. ♪ >> they were so good together. her character, nurse carol hathaway, does that take me back, was originally -- listen, he was not even supposed to survive past the pilot, but she ended up stealing the audience's haer hearts and won an emmy. she won two more emmys for alicia florrick on the show "the
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good wife." in her memoir "sun sunshine girl, an unexpected life," she talks about her life as an actress. i want to talk about "er" but i want to start with your book. you say, listen, you're the youngest of three girls. and you said that when you're the youngest, you admit you got away with a lot of stuff including -- this is -- i found this hard to believe about -- obnoxious and loud in school. you sort of became the class clown to fit in. i just don't see you that way, julianna margulies. what was going on in your brain at that time? >> no. that was -- i think that was -- so i write about that time in my life because it was when i had left england and come back to america, and i was trying to fit in with the kids. and i noticed that a lot of the girls were tomboys. i thought that maybe if i acted like -- more like a boy and i could get attention that way and fit in that way. so for a while, i was actually nicknamed julie-animal. >> yes.
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>> as a fourth and -- third and fourth grader. by fifth grade, i started getting crushes on boys and realized that it was much better perhaps not to beat them up but to -- to t and get them to like me. i stopped being julie-animal after that. i was -- i was loud and obnoxious. >> i know, that's hard to believe. boys can be a good thing. you write, too, your life was pretty chaotic. both your mom and your dad were complicated. tell us a little about your background. and yet despite all that, your mom still called you sunshine girl which is where the title of the book comes from. >> yes. my mother named me sunshine girl when i was pretty much a little tiny baby. i was never that tiny because i weighed ten pounds four ounces when i came out. >> wow. >> i don't think you could actually ever call me a tiny, tiny baby. but she named me sunshine girl because i didn't cry, and i was always smiling. and that nickname, although i wore it as a badge of honor for
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most of my childhood because i thought, oh, i make people feel good, also could be crippling as i got older and didn't know how to say no to things or was always worried about making someone upset if i said, no, that doesn't work for me, this works for me. so that nickname, i realized as i got older, actually was not -- was not such a badge of honor in my adult life. >> well, listen, you made a lot of headlins when you said no to "er." you had been on the show for six seasons, and they had offered you -- you were leaving, but they offered you $27 million to stay for another two years. i think you were 31, 32 at the time. and you said no to that. i read that, and i thought, gosh, if i was in that position, would i have said no? my answer was, no, i would not have said no. i would have stayed another two years. you turned it down, why? that was unheard of at the time. >> yeah. and i -- i only wrote about it because it -- it seems to have
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defined me in this business in a way that i never imagined. so i wrote about it to put it to rest, previously honest with you. i -- to be honest with you. i wanted people to hear my side of the story. everyone had their own ideas of who i was and why i would do something so crazy. and i -- i admit, it's crazy. i'm not -- i'm not stupid. i understand why people were so taken aback by that. so i write about it in the book. and one of the main reasons i said no was, first of all, my six-year contract was over, george clooney and i really were meant to be together on that show. and when he he left in the fifth season and i had one year to go, which i was happy to do, i felt like my time was up. and it was time to pass on to the next person who would play that kind of a character, maybe not nurse hathaway specifically. but carry on in that kind of a role. at least as a head nurse. and i had already secured a
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play, john robin bates had written a play called "the ten unknowns" which he had given me the summer before saying he wrote the part with me in mind, would i do it. i had signed on to "the myths of babylon," a four-month job in prague, in the czech republic. and i was going to go and ride horses which i was a horseback rider as a child. i sort of had a year already planned. >> she was booked and busy. you were booked and busy -- >> i was booked and busy. but also, i was ready to come home. i'm a -- a new yorker, i'm from the east coast. and i had been in l.a. for six years, and my parents were here, my family was here. and i had -- i wasn't married. i had already paid my mortgage, to me i was living the life. i thought, this is what i've always dreamed of, of being able to do the work. i was going off to do a play for $235 a week. it's not like i was -- >> that was a big deal. >> i love -- i love that you said in the book everybody said
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well -- $27 million, you wouldn't have to work anymore. you thought that's ridiculous, i want to work. >> yeah, that was a strange argument to me. that was pretty much everyone's argument was you'll never have to work again. and i -- i thought, but i -- i love what i do. and "er" has afforded me hopefully, at least at that time, i felt a lifetime of acting. and so these -- all these opportunities were dangling in front of me, and the only thing that would have stopped me from taking them was money. and to me, i mean, my father really helped me with that decision when he said, what if you got hit by a bus while you are waiting for those two years to go by so you could get rich. what would your last thoughts be when you were lying there dying -- >> yeah -- >> lou how did you live your la moments? did you live them truthfully, or were you waiting for money? you don't leave this planet with anything in your pocket but your soul. >> thank you, mr. margulies, we
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were tease being george calling you. briefly, we've got to go, what did george say? you said the phone call changed your life. >> yeah. i had come back from doing the pilot. i died in the pilot. my character died in the pilot. i came back from doing the pilot and was about to take another job. george left a message saying, i hear your character tested really well. please don't take another job. i think they're going to offer you a series regular. >> wow. yeah. >> and i took a gamble, and thank god for george. >> thank you, george clooney. also, thank you so much -- do you know how good you have to be, you're going to get killed off in the pilot and they say we should keep her. bring her back to hear. the book is "sunshine girl." it goes on sale
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properties like these, but since march, 2020, demand and what buyers will spend has shocked even him. >> march through june, we had 19 buyers that came that were up to $20 million. we've never seen that before. i lost count after june, and if i had to guess, i would say we had 40 buyers that were $50 mill-- $20 million to $50 million. >> everyone wants to live on the lake. the capital of texas laid-back and known for its food and music scene has become one of the fastest growing cities in the nation. the downtown skyline is a ballet of skyscrapers. tech giants like google and apple expanding their footprint. and tesla is building a massive manufacturing plant here. since the pandemic started, city leaders say the flow of people to austin has turned to a flood. many are from california like startup founder ben rehnema who moved with partner craig from a one-bedroom in san francisco.
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how is your situation here financially better for you than it was in san francisco? >> here in austin, for the same price, for around $3,000 a month, i can live in a three-bedroom house, i have a home gym, a home office, a back yard. >> reporter: noe elias has one, too. along with a million dollar view in his home in hay low-income neighborhood where he's lived for decades. with rising property taxes, the second grade teacher doesn't know how long he can afford to stay here. as working class neighborhoods close to downtown are turned into high-priced housing. >> the city council, the local government has to really take initiative to protect the working families. you know, families that make less than $50,000 a year. >> reporter: elias says some of the state government and city employees long austin's backbone are moving outside the city where prices are cheaper. and the number of homeless is growing. >> we sold that for about $4.2 million. today it would be worth double that. so that -- >> reporter: double?
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>> call it an ai$8 million home. >> reporter: cord shiflet says even when buyers can't afford a home they love it's become hard to seal the deal. >> we had a house go on the market last week around round rock, $400,000-ish, had 96 offers. buyers can't compete. if you're not all cash, ready to close, you're not going to get it. >> reporter: growing pains amid a growth spurt. as the pandemic fuels a city's surge. for "cbs this morning," janet shamlian, austin. >> boy. >> 96 offers. that's a boom town. austin, texas. we'll be right back. welcome to jack in the box. hey,y, jack, i heard your chicken- who told you that? it was jimmy wasn't it? no, i heard yoyour chickenen comes with classic and spspicy in thehe same bo, so i i don't havave to choos. ahah yes. bestst of both w wo. mymy 50/50 popopcorn chickck. onlyly at jack i in the box.
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mind. baby news. margaret brennan, i'm talking to you and your husband. we're so glad that your baby son, malek, arrived safe and sound. and his brother iman. a good day at your
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good morning. it's 8:55. wildfire preparedness is underway in contra costa. deadline to clear brush around your home or business is in two weeks. property owners must trim grass, brush down it three inches above the ground. family of oscar grant reportedly planning to launch recall campaign against alameda d.a. today. she's declined to file murder charges against the second officer involved in grant's 2009 death. parents plan to file a police report saying their teen was attacked during a
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basketball game with racial slurs and a punch. i am gianna franco in the traffic center. we are going to get a quick look at bay area bridges, live look at the richmond san rafael. we had an earlier trouble spot that's in the clearing stages. if you are taking the ride out of the east bay into marin things are at a better pace there. a live look at the bay bridge where metering lights remain on, a slow ride out of oakland emeryville into the city. san mateo bridge is looking better. things are easing up. no troubles at the golden gate. sunny and warm and always a high fire danger with the red flag warning for the areas highlighted in red. that does include solano. fairfield, vallejo, benicia under the red flag warning until 5:00 p.m. tuesday. we are warming up to 90 in fairfield and concord, 82 san
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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: immy'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: welcome to "let's make a deal," wayne brady here. thank you for tuning in, america. i need to make a deal right now with-- who wants to make a deal? shelly, come on over here, shelly.

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