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

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up next. have a great friday and a great weekend. good morning to you, welcome to "cbs this morning." it is friday, july 16th, 2021. i am gayle king, tony dokoupil is on baby leave. dangerous signs in t covid crisis. the largest u.s. county is reinstating a mask mandate even for vaccinated people. we'll talk to the surgeon general about the new fight agt germany and neighboring countries kills more than 100 people and hundreds more are unaccounted for. we show you the devastation to entire towns. a new book claims the top u.s. general was concerned about a potential coup by president trump to stay in office, and he vowed to stop it. what the former president is
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saying in response. and meet the 18-year-old who grabbed a spot with jeff bezos on his first passenger spaceflight thanks to a scheduling conflict. >> too busy to go to space? first, here's today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> nearly every death we are seeing now from covid-19 could have been prevented. >> reporter: the dramatic surge in cases of the highly contagious delta variant. >> reporter: the u.s. secretary general spoke out -- >> we care for more and more patients we never got vaccinated. we must face misinformation. a book about the final days of the trump presidency. >> reporter: the top military officer feared donald trump would try to stage a coup to stay in power. >> reporter: new surveillance
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video shows former seahawks legend richard sherman pounding on the door shortly before his arrest. >> reporter: millions are dealing with record flooding that has turned deadly. >> angela merkel called it a catastrophe. all that -- >> reporter: a monkey on the loose in the middle of a clothing store in memphis, tennessee. >> we got it. and all that matters -- >> major league baseball held its annual awards -- >> didn't hear his name called but heard from the washington nationals. >> he wanted to visit his dad and share the good news in person. >> oh, my gosh! are you kidding me? on "cbs this morning." >> an italian artist sold an invisible sculpture for $18,000 which i bought -- [ cheers ] apparently another artist is threatening to sue the artist whose invisible sculpture sold for $18,000 saying he came up with the idea first. are you telling me that my brand-new $18,000 invisible sculpture might be a fake?
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[ laughter ] this morning's "eye opener" is presented by progressive -- making it easy to bundle insurance. >> well done, stephen colbert. because i often think that, too. we could say we have it right >> he loaned it to us for the show. >> art is very subjective. we welcome you to "cbs this morng. evidence that america's coronavirus pandemic is at another dangerous stage, and the trend are pointing in the wrong direction. this is not good. the number of new covid patients hospitalized for a day has jumped more than 35% in just one week. los angeles county which has more people than any other tonight is reinstating an indoor mask mandate even for people who have already been vaccinated because of what health officials call substantial community transmission. >> and last night's red sox-yankees game was called off when six yankees, most of them vaccinated, tested positive for covid. one of them just got back from
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the all-star game, raising new worries about the spread of the virus at this week's soldout event in denver. lilia luciano is in los angeles. what's the potential risk out there now? >> reporter: good morning. here in l.a. county about 60% of the eligible population is fully vaccinated, but that means that millions of people are still unprotected. health officials say the delta variant is taking advantage of that vulnerability. for angelenos a reminder that progress against coronavirus is fragile. l.a. county recorded more than 1,000 new cases per day for the last seven days. >> we will be implementing an order requiring masking indoors regardless of vaccination. >> reporter: that decision may have unintended consequences says ucsf doctor monica gandhi. >> the mixed message of saying you have to mask when you're vaccinated tells the unvaccinated the vaccines don't work. >> reporter: vaccine hesitancy
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remains an issue in the u.s. something surgeon general vivek murthy blamed on covid misinformation which he declared a national health risk on thursday. >> it's painful for me to know that nearly every death we are seeing now from covid-19 could have been prevented. i say that as someone who has lost ten family members to covid-19 and who wishes each and every day that they had had the opportunity to get vaccinated. >> reporter: a kaiser family foundation survey of unvaccinated adults found that two-thirds believed in at least one of several vaccine myths. the white house pointed to an aggressive online misinformation effort by a handful of bad actors. >> there's about 12 people who are producing 65% of anti-vax misinformation on social media platforms. >> reporter: that stat comes from a report by the center for countering digital hate which is calling on social media companies to shut down those accounts and others like them entirely.
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imran ahmed is the group's ceo. >> social media has transformed the way that all kinds of misinformation is spread. you can test out thousands of different messages, seeing what works, what doesn't. the problem is that we're playing catchup, and in many respects the tactics they're using are more sophisticated and devious than we've been able to keep up with. >> reporter: social media companies say they are working to combat misinformation. both twitter and facebook told cbs news they do take the problem seriously and are taking aggressive action against misleading covid content. >> thank you so much. this morning, a japanese tv report says a nigerian official is the first olympics-related visitor to be hospitalized for covid. for 27 straight days now tokyo has reported an increase in new cases, compared to a week earlier. lucy craft has the latest on preparations for the summer games which will be unlike any
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other. >> reporter: four >> reporter: simone biles landed in tokyo thursday among athletes pouring into the city with olympics one week ago. there are a surging number of covid cases prompting a new state of emergency. still, the olympic committee president thomas buck seemed to downplay concerns. >> the risk for the others at olympic village and the risk for the japanese people is zero. >> reporter: with vaccines not required for athletes, many worry cases in the olympic village could put a strain on hospitals. >> didn't want to put anything in my body that i didn't know how i would potentially react to. >> reporter: first-time u.s. olympic swimmer michael andrew is one of the athletes refusing the shot. >> i didn't want to risk any days out. we know there were periods where taking the vaccine you have to deal with days off.
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>> usa basketball on the hunt for a replacement after bradley beal found out he is not going to tokyo because of health and safety protocols related to covid. the team cancelled the exhibition match with australia out of abundance of caution. >> some matches, including women's soccer and softball actually kick off next wednesday. under this year's unprecedented covid restrictions, nearly all of these matches will be held without fans. for "cbs this morning," lucy craft, tokyo. the largest wildfire in the u.s. is threatening to merge with another fire. the bootleg fire in southern oregon has already burned more than 227,000 acres. an area larger than new york city. it's one of more than 70 large fires burning across 12 states west. thfires destroyed omabou0 .
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it's only 7% contained. the fire's expected to continue growing amid extremely dry conditions and hot weather. turning to europe now. catastrophic floods have killed more than 100 people there. in germany and belgium, those are the hardest hit countries, emergency crews are desperately searching for hundreds of people who are still unaccounted for. record amounts of rain, look at this, just swept across the region, destroying the homes and submerging the communities. imtiaz tyab with the latest on this story. go, go, go! >> reporter: the scale of the disaster is unlike anything seen here in living memory. entire neighborhoods now in ruins after days of heavy rains triggered flash flooding across large parts of northern germany. torrents of water so powerful it crushed much of what stood in its way. in a once quiet and picturesque village, residents survey what's left. [ speaking foreign language ] with this man saying, "it's unreal. i can't believe what i'm seeing here."
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dozens of people are dead, tens of thousands of homes are damaged, and power remains offline. all after the amount of rain that fell over a 48-hour period was double that of what normally would ve nth of jy. german chancellor angela merkel who's in washington for meetings with president biden said -- [ speaking foreign language ] "i grieve for those who have lost their lives in this disaster." a nation bracing itself for the worst after a disaster that shocked even climate scientists. including ralf toumi from the imperial college of london. >> we have one of the richest countries in the world being caught out disturbing that it suggests no one is really safe. >> reporter: neighboring countries like belgium and the netherlands have also been badly affected with several villages still cut off by floodwaters and landslides. now here's the thing -- we know
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that climate scientists have long been warning that global warming would lead to this kind of extreme weather. but when we really think about what's happening in central europe and beyond, that's really just exceeded their expectations, and the real fear now is that the worst is yet to come. adriana? >> say it ain't so. thank you so much. imtiaz tyab in london. new york governor andrew cuomo is due to be questioned tomorrow as part of the investigation of sexual assault harassment allegations. a source familiar with the state attorney general's probe tells cbs news this doesn't necessarily mean the inquiry is wrapping up. several women including former aides accuse the three-term democrat of harassment or iappropriate conduct. the governor denies all wrongdoing. he said he would cooperate with the investigation but rejected calls to resign, including some coming from his own party. a senior cuomo adviser said in a statement, "the governor does not want to comment on this review until he has cooperated,
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but the continued leaks are more evidence of the transparent political motivation of the attoch g "i alone fix it,whic f staff about the former president's last year in office. kris van cleave is on capitol hill. what do we know about this? >> reporter: good morning. the new accounts drew a swift and lengthy rebuttal from the former president who called them so ridiculous. but they are raising new questions about the final days of the trump presidency. >> we will never give up. we will never concede. >> reporter: it was former president trump's unfounded claims of a stolen election that made the nation's top military commander's stomach churn. chairman of the joint chiefs, general mark milley grew increasingly concerned mr. trump or his supporters may attempt a
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coup. "they may try, but they are not going to expletive succeed," he's quoted as saying, promising, "we're going to have a peaceful transfer of power. we're going to land this plane safely. this is america. it's strong." his comments in a new book about the final year of the trump presidency out next week. this morning the former president is firing back, denying the allegations and saying, "if i was going to do a coup, one of the last people i would want to do it with is general mark milley." the book claims milley was not alone in his concerns. it says house speaker nancy pelosi was also wary of mr. trump fearing he may use nuclear weapons to execute his strategy. >> thank you -- >> reporter: thursday, senate majority leader chuck schumer dodged questions. did you express those concerns? >> i'm going to keep my conversations between myself and general milley private. ♪ >> reporter: the trump-appointed joint chiefs chair seemed to joke about the potential fallout from the book. >> i won't be at his retirement
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unfortunately. i may be at my own before that, but who knows? >> reporter: milley also reportedly saw parallels between former president trump's election fraud comments and the rhetoric.i y.yo this morning, former seattle seahawks cornerback richard sherman is scheduled to appear in court. this is new footage showing him forcefully trying to break into his in-laws' house in suburban seattle. this happened on wednesday as we reported before. inside, panicked family members called 911 fearing what could happen next. >> my sister's husband is trying to break in the house. he's literally crazy. i've got a house full of kids -- >> tell me exactly -- where exactly is he trying to -- >> he tried to break in the
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front door. he had the door closed and he was slamming on the door. >> he was arrested and released without bail yesterday. authorities say he may have been intoxicated. he's facing several misdemeanor charges, including criminal trespassing and resisting arrest. >> as you mentioned, we reported on it yesterday. when you see the video, you see why they're frightened. it's important that his wife said yesterday that's not his character, he's a good man. she clearly is very concerned, and they're trying to get him help. a sad story. >> all the way around. >> want it to work out. >> thankfully no one was hurt. >> what the wife was saying, he's not armed. please come. please don't hurt him. when amazon's jeff bezos blasts off on his blue origin rocket next week, it's on tuesday, he'll be joined by the youngest and the oldest people ever to travel into space. it's quite a crew. 18-year-old oliver daemen and 82-year-old wally funk will be on board along with jeff bezos and his brother, mark. mola lenghi shows how this teenager, here you go beatles song, got a ticket to ride.
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>> i am super excited to experience super g from above. >> reporter: that's 18-year-old oliver daemen. thursday blue origin announced the team from the netherlands will be joining amazon founder jeff bezos during the company's first commercial flight with passengers to space. >> shepherd has cleared the tower -- >> reporter: daemen's seat was to go to an unnamed person who bid $28 million for the opportunity. blue origin says that person can no longer go because of a scheduling conflict. >> i am super excited to go to space, and joining the flight. daemen, an auction runner-up says it will be the most special 11 minutes of his life. >> i've been dreaming of this all my life. i'll be the youngest ever. >> reporter: along with daemen will be bezos' brother and aviation pioneer wally funk. at 82, uncle to f will become the oldest -- funk will become the oldest person in space. >> the best thing that happened to me! >> reporter: a lifelong dream for funk who was part of "mercury 13," the women-only
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space group whose flight was canceled in 1961. >> release, release, release. >> reporter: tuesday's launch follows another dream fulfilled. >> to all you kids down there, i was once a child with a dream. looking up to the stars. >> reporter: on sunday, virgin galactic's richard branson became the first to ride his own rocket out of the earth's atmosphere. >> we wish jeff the absolute best and -- the people going up with him during his flight. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," mola lenghi, new york. >> very exciting what's happening to all these guys -- >> for everybody involved. i think this is a very, very cool crew. the oldest, the youngest, jeff bezos and his brother. remember when he asked wally funk, that was exciting, and his brother, too. >> what was the scheduling conflict? what do you have to do that you can't go to space? >> even though you've known this is going to be happening for quite a while. >> and get the refund policy for $28 million. >> does make you wonder. >> maybe he has another rocket launch that he's doing that day.
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he or she, it is interesting. ahead, covid-19 vaccinations are lagging among kids ages 17 and under. we'll take you to a school in new york city to show you how they're making it easier to get the shot. first, 7:18.
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ahead, a age to soccer star tells social media giants to block the racial abuse he got for missing a crucial kick. and the defense presents possible new evidence in the mollie tibbetts case that could throw doubt on to the conviction of the man accused of killing her. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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with most new workers hired from bayview-hunter's point. we don't just work at recology, we own it, creating opportunity and a better planet. now, that's making a difference. one of the ending land soccer players who was racially abused said social media companies aren't doing fluff to stop the hate. online racists targeted bukayo saka and his teammates, marcus rashford and jadon sancho, afte shoot-out that cost england the european soccer championship. he wrote, i don't want any child or adult to have to receive the hateful and hurtful messages that me, marcus, and jadon have received this week. he pointed to instagram, twitter, and facebook which all say they have removed comments and accounts linked to the online abuse.
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you totally understand this. >> only imagine how painful it is. they have a lot of support. happy about that. ahead on "cbs this morning," chance the rapper good morning. it is 7:26. former 49er start richard sherman is scheduled to appear in court after police say he tried to force his way into his in-laws home. according to the police report, sherman's father-in-law armed himself with a handgun and used pepper spray. two bay area men ha charged with plotting to blow up the democratic party's headquarters in sacramento. demian were indicted in san francisco federal court yesterday. crews from san francisco are joining the fight against the nation's biggest wildfire burning in the southern oregon. the bootleg fire bloated incise again yesterday. it has now burned more than 225,000 acres.
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good morning. here is a look at the roadways. if you have to get up early, at least the freeways are not too bad. traffic is pretty light at the bay bridge. an easy commute so far out of the east bay into san francisco. no troubles there and most of the major freeways are looking pretty good. (gate bridge with light conditions into san francisco and the san mateo bridge only 13 minutes between 880 and 101 on the altamont pass, 30 minutes. foggy conditions and even drizzle along the coast and the bay. to date the start of a warming trend for us but still below average. for the peninsula, upper 60s in close to 70. mid-70s in san jose. concord and pleasant hil in sasco g 67 in kland. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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welcome back to welcome back to "cbs this morning." school officials face significant obstacles as they try to get students back in the classroom this fall. eight states have new laws that say public schools cannot require their students to get a covid shot or prove that they've been vaccinated. only 30% of 12 to 17-year-olds have been fully vaccinated compared to about 59% of adults. the newest numbers show that the rate of teen vaccinations is slowing down. we visited a new york city school that is moving to reverse this trend. at intermediate school 143 in upper manhattan, school is still out, but rising seventh grader javian grullon is in along with
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his mom. >> come on down. >> thank you so much. >> reporter: he's at a school-based health center operated by new york presbyterian hospital which just and older here inside school walls. >> you ready? >> reporter: was this your idea or did mom want you to come? >> i think it was a little bit of both of ours. >> reporter: for this baseball player, the vaccine is a shot at staying on the field. are a lot of your friends getting vaccinated? >> i'm not sure. i think so. >> reporter: mom is shaking her head no. >> not yet. >> reporter: what are you hearing? >> i'm hearing hesitation from family and friends. they really don't want to get it yet. they're kind of waiting. but i feel like this is the best time to do it now before school starts in september. >> reporter: we found out about the program because one of the medical directors for covid vaccinations at new york presbyterian hospital is my sister. dr. daniella diaz. this age group is lagging in vaccinations.
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what are the reasons that you and your colleagues are hearing? >> an adult or parent might think, okay, i want to get vaccinated for myself, but people always worry extra or think twice when it comes to their children. it's the normal arc of parenting. we would encourage them to come and speak to their health care provider. the vaccines are safe and recommended for all young people over the age of 12. and so we really think that this is part of the strategy to helping the whole city get back to normal. >> reporter: anoter bareye are the added logistics of having an adult accompany a teen or a teen come on their own. >> young people are, adolescents, they have so many things to do, so many more fun things to do than going to get your vaccine. if you're already here at school, how easy is it just to come over and get that done? >> reporter: there's a time crunch to get it done before the fall semester since it takes at least five weeks for full vaccination with two doses. that's why in phoenix, one school district gave away backpacks to entice students. as of this week, vaccines are available at select chicago
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public schools. even drawing the vaccine hesitant. >> i don't like needles at all, but since my sister got the vaccine, i want to see how she acts after, the results, see the results. and then i may get it. [ chants ] >> reporter: in philadelphia, students are taking the lead themselves. members of the phily teen vaxx program are conducting outreach. including on tiktok. >> get the vaccine to help the community. get the vaccine to help herd immunity. >> reporter: back in new york, 14-year-old justin encarnacion says his mom wanted him to get vaccinated after the whole family got covid earlier this year. what was your experience? [ speaking foreign language ] >> really bad. you were in the hospital for a month. she was on a ventilator for roughly two weeks. [ speaking foreign language ] people aren't believing that it's dangerous, but it is
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dangerous. >> yeah, covid really ruined everything. >> reporter: how do you feel now that you're eligible to get the vaccine? >> i feel better because now i have a shield to it, and so i feel like more safe. >> these young people were so incredible. justin who we saw, he had covid, had it mildly. i said, you know, some people who had covid don't think they need the vaccine because they have the antibodies. he said, no, i could always get it again. i'm not immune just because i had it before. if i get it again, it could be worse. i want to be protected. >> having seen the mom go through -- she's lucky. two years on a ventilator? a lot of people didn't make it from that. but how cool was it to interview your sister? >> it was so cool. she's a star. she helped run the hospital's mass vaccination program where they vaccinated thousands of people a day. there we are.
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she's my best friend. i love her so much. >> so great that that happened. >> what's it like when you're looking her eye to eye, she's lookng at you, you're looking at -- you know each other intimately. i wondered about that. dr. diaz was good, too. >> she was very good. very good. >> did it feel weird? >> i was trying to play it really cool. didn't want her to be nervous. yeah, we're hanging out. this is fine. it was good. >> my sister shows up with the camera, not me. coming up, a bombshell development in the case of a murdered college student, mollie tibbetts, what it could mean for the man convicted of killing her. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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i this case was supposed to be done today, but now many are blind sided by the defense's new claims. they say new information from two separate witnesses could have helped their client's case. instead, pointing to an alleged sex trafficking ring that may have been involved in tibbetts and other local disappearances. >> mollie tibbetts was abducted
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for the purposes of sex trafficking. >> reporter: attorneys for cristhian behena rivera say two new witnesses claim a man confessed to killing mollie tibbetts after she was abducted and held for sex trafficking at a home that could be connected to other disappearances in the area. >> we have information that three people have vanished out of thin air in this small rural county. >> reporter: after his arrest, rivera led investigators to her body in a cornfield and told them he murdered tibbetts. at his trial, rivera, a mexican national, testified he was kidnapped at gunpoint by two men and forced to drive them to a rural road where he said they passed tibbetts jogging. he claimed a man got out of his car with a knife, stabbed tibbetts to death, and put her body in the trunk. rivera said the men threatened to hurt his family before leaving him to dispose of her body. >> mollie tibbetts was in the
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trunk of your car. isn't that right? >> yes. >> and you did not tell them what really happened. isn't that right? >> correct. >> reporter: the jury and prosecution dismissed rivera's claims. >> we the jury find the defendant, cristhian behena rivera, guilty of the crime of murder in the first degree. >> reporter: both witnesses came forward to authorities during rivera's trial claiming the same man bragged about tibbetts's kidnapping and murder. one witness claimed the man said he and another person decided to dump her body near a hispanic male in order to make it appear that the hispanic male committed the crime because of the publicity surrounding her disappearance. but defense attorneys say they were only told about one witness after they rested their case. the other after the verdict. they say the witness information could bolster their defense. but prosecutors say there are differences between rivera's testimony and the new accounts,
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and they disagree that her abduction could be part of a trafficking ring. >> there's no evidence that we're aware of that a sex trafficking house exists in the department of criminal investigation. why do you remain confident in the investigation and conviction of rivera? >> the evidence that was discovered, you know, her blood was in his trunk of his vehicle. and again, the statements that he gave that all came out during trial, that's where our confidence lies. >> reporter: the defense noted blood tests from rivera's trunk showed dna from people other than tibbetts. they are also requesting information from prosecutors on sex trafficking investigations in the region. the judge said he expects to have a decision regarding the potential evidence by the week's end. we reached out to the tibet family for their reaction, but they have declined to comment. >> can imagine this is very disturbing for them. three years ago this sunday, mollie tibbetts disappeared. >> so painful. >> thank you. up next, vlad duthiers has
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coated in delicious peanut butter-flavored yum. dog life's more fun with new milk-bone dipped. it's friday, i like to say happy fry-yay, really when vlad duthiers's here. hello, vlad duthiers. >> i'm being brought on with the weeknd playing over the radio -- ♪ >> the "cbs this morning" radio station. good morning. here are a few stories we think you'll be talking about today. a teenager injured in the deadly condominium open collapse in surfside, florida, has reunited with the emergency crews who saved his life. 15-year-old jonah handler was spotted in this dramatic footage being pulled from the rubble after the champlain south towers suddenly collapsed last month. his mom was also rescued but later died for her injuries. jonah was lucky enough to meet his rescuers. check out these photos that were posted on a fundraising page
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organized by his dad, neil. he said he'll always be grateful to the first responders for saving his son's life. >> yeah. >> very few people were pulled out of the rubble. >> that's right. >> alive. >> this was the first. i remember that -- >> incredible fortunate. >> nice to see them together and have a little positive news to help the crews that are still there working through that rubble. >> exactly right. >> i got to imagine for the crews that are there and have been toiling day and night that to get a little pat on the back from somebody they rescue sudden really great. >> we all appreciate what they're doing. >> indeed. all right. this new documentary about anthony bourdain is hitting the big screens today. it's already abuzz with controversy. the doc uses voiceovers from him over the years including quotes he actual never said out loud. director morgan never illil use software to re-create the voice. reads excerpts from his personal emails written but not spoken. i'm going to play part of that trailer. pay particular attention to the last part with bourdain's voice. listen. >> he was always rushing to get
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into the scene. he was rushing to get out of the scene, to go somewhere next, even if he had nowhere to go. >> he was definitely searching for something. >> he was successful, and i am successful. and i'm wondering are you happy? >> so that last part there, it sounds like bourdain's voice, but it's not. it's a computer. nevil said the estate and late ranger agent said it was okay. but the disclosure led to a fierce debate on smoke detocial. some people who reviewed the film didn't know that wasn't his voice. >> there are apparently three quotes that are voice re-creations. they fed ten hours of his voice into an ai model and were able to effectively re-create it? that's pretty -- >> it's interesting, although it's -- you know, we've done a lot of stories on deep fakes and how that is sort of changing the way people perceive what they're reading or what they're watching on television or in the movies. and there's something a little strange about it. >> it's a little -- in a certain
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way it's creepy almost because you're trying to imagine what else they could do with it. >> yeah. >> very unsettling. think if you died and had done a documentary and then you hear me talking or hear you talking and it's not something you said, it was done by computer. i think you're going to do it you at least have to let the people know. i agree with you, it's unsettling to me to hear -- he didn't really say that. >> right. >> there was no disclosure at the beginning of this doc? >> no, in fact, i guess the director was doing an interview and he mentioned it. but people had reviewed the film without knowing that that voice was not -- >> they took the words that he had written. >> that's right. >> it was the actual -- they were actual quotes. >> yes. >> it was something he would have said -- >> right. >> still something that -- why don't you just have somebody show the journal and then read the lines? >> i know. a lot of questions. all right. this is a great story. we're going to end this week with a great story. baseball prospect robert anthony cruz, remember that name, got sidel
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signed and surprised dad at work. the moment is going viral. look. >> there's someone here to see you. there's a visitor for you. >> what's up? what's up? >> how you doing? >> pretty good. >> what happened? oh, my god. congratulations, son. >> aw. >> cruz revealed to his dad that the washington nationals had signed him. his name wasn't called in the draft but he got a surprise free agent contract. made his dad's day. all those days pitching to him. coming up, chance the rapper. stay with us. and one we explore. one that's been paved and one that's forever wild. but freedom means you don't have to choose just one adventure. you get both. introducing the wildly civilized all-new 3-row jeep grand cherokee l truthfully, it's frustrating to see how fast dust reappears.
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it is 7:56. a panel of experts that advise the cdc will consider additional shots for those with fragile immune systems. they will discuss extra booster shots for up to 4% of americans. the university of california says that all students and staff on every campus must be vaccinated before they return in the fall. unvaccinated students will not be able to attend in person classes or live in the dorms. this morning, the oakland coliseum authority meets to discuss future development of the complex.
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they want to plan out in case the a's relocate to a new stadium in oakland or elsewhere in the next few years. tracking a few brake light was bound 4. no crashes there. definitely slow and a few brake light around southbound or youtube. northbound 242 that weekend closure begins tonight at 10:00. it extends through 10:00 monday morning for northbound 242 from 680 two concord avenue. we are looking at temperatures a little warmer compared to yesterday, still below average. it is a great start as we go through the afternoon, upper 50s run the kos, 60s around the bay, '70s inland. that slow warm-up, san francisco, and if you smell gas, you're too close. leave the structure, call 911, keep people away, and call pg&e right after so we can both respond out
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and keep the public safe.
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♪ and call come on,ht after so we can both respond out get your motor running ♪ you just head out on the highway ♪ looking for some tchotchkes ♪ and whatever comes our way ♪ yeah darlin, go make it happen mí amor, take the world in a love embrace ride all of your love at once and explode into space... ♪ born to be wild ♪ start your california road trip and visitcalifornia.com [baby crying] i got it. i got it. ♪ ♪ getting some help with the little one, from her biggest fan. some real face time. just an amtrak away. one of the most important things you can do is to make sure you call 811 before you dig. calling 811 to get your lines marked:
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it's free, it's easy, we come out and mark your lines, we provide you the information so you will dig safely. ♪ the weekend is here. it is friday, july 16th, 2021. we welcome you back to i'm gayle king. that's anthony mason. adriana diaz as you see is here. tony is still on baby leave. coronavirus cases are rising again, u.s. surgeon general dr. vivek murthy tells us why false information about vaccines is a dire threat to public health. a growing recall of sunscreen products. we will ask about the risks from the trace of a chemical that may cause cancer. we are so excited about this. chance the rapper will be in studio 57. why he is getting into the movie business ahead of his first live concert this year. >> chance always on top of things. first, here is today's 8:00.
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america's coronavirus pandemic is at another dangerou. >> here in l.a. county, about 60% of the eligible population is fully vaccinated, but that means that millions of people are still unprotected. summer olympic matches kick off next wednesday. under this year's unprecedented covid restrictions nearly all of these matches will be held without fans. climate scientists have long been warning that global warming would lead to this kind of extreme weather, but what is happening in central europe and beyond? well, that's really just exceeded their expectation goes. when amazon's jeff bezos blasts off on his blue origin rocket he will be joined by the youngest and the oldest people ever to travel into space. branson was our guest on tuesday night, and he gave me a picture that he said he took with him to space. >> one photo of stephen colbert,
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one giant leap for mankind. >> can you punch into that branson show? here he is cutting my photo off at the chin. freeze it right here. now put up the photo he gave -- >> oh! >> oh, i didn't notice that. >> i noticed that actually. >> you did? >> i was like, it can't be. it must be the same photo. maybe it is still in the rocket. >> oh, that's pretty good. >> a rough facsimile. we will begin with this. the u.s. surgeon general is calling covid vaccine misinformation an imminent and insidious threat. that very stark warning was prompt prompted by a nationwide surge in cases of this highly contagious delta variant. >> in a public advisory, dr. vivek murthy says false information shared on social media is a serious threat to public health that is driving vaccine hesitancy. he wrote that misinformation is fuelling fears about possible
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side effects and lead to people -- lead people to decline covid-19 vaccines. nearly 56% of americans have received at least one vaccine dose. u.s. surgeon general dr. vivek murthy joins us now. good morning. thanks for being with us. >> good morning. good to be here today. >> what action do you want to see taken to effectively stop this misinformation? >> well, yesterday i issued a surgeon general's advisory on health misinformation because i'm deeply concerned about the effect it is having on our health. and to be clear about what this is, health misinformation is information that's false, inaccurate or misleading about our health. according to the best evidence at the time. and as a doctor i have seen the impact that this has had on patients. i have seen people struggle to make medical decisions for themselves and their families as they can't make sense of the conflicting and often false stil media. bue re i something we do about t it is going to take all of
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us working together. individuals, for example, can check their sources before they share stories online. is it coming from a scientifically credible source? if you're not sure, don't share. but we really need our tech companies to step up here as well because we know so much of this information is being transacted on technology platforms. >> dr. murthy, in our reporting earlier in this broadcast it came out that this is actually sourced back to a relatively few initial sources. do you have any sense of why this misinformation is being spread? >> well, it is an interesting question, and there are several reasons but two that i will point out to. in some cases there are people intentionally trying to spread information, sometimes for financial gain or for political reasons or for other reasons. but we also know that much of the misinformation out there is often spread by people who actually don't have bad intentions. they're people like me and you and others who are listening today who might see a story that they think is alarming and they think sharing it with their
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network might be helpful to them. they may not realize that it is false. that's why in this advisory we specifically point to the steps individuals can take to pause before they share, but it is also why technology companies have a really important role to play in identifying superspreaders of misinformation, in stopping their activity and spread of misinformation online, and also help in being more transparent so we understand just how much misinformation is being transacted on these platforms and what strategies are working to stop it. >> part of the reason why i think, dr. murthy, it is so confusing, let's start with los angeles where now even if you are vaccinated you have to wear a mask. it just seems like the rules keep changing because we are always told if you are vaccinated you are safe. i call it my superpower, it protects you. so why do vaccinated people also now have to wear a mask in los angeles if supposedly you are safe with the vaccine? >> reporter:. >> so, gayle, you are pointing to a real important issue that we have seen as a challenge throughout this pandemic, which is as sigcience evolves our
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guidance has to evolve. if we are not able to communicate it with enough context and clarity and consistency it can lead to rinoh masks, onef ings we knowreullyafou last sho chances of getting sick and transmitting the infection to someone else is low. it doesn't mean zero, it means low. there are certain circumstances if you have a lot of virus in your community around you or you are somebody who lives at home with people who are unvaccinated you might choose to continue wearing masks. in localities like l.a. county or other counties that are looking around and seeing cases rising and seeing large portions of people unvaccinated may choose to put measures back in place like mask requirements, and that flexibility is okay. but what we have to do is consistently, clearly and transparently communicate with people about what these rules are, why they may be shifting because otherwise they can be very confusing. >> yes. i was very sorry to hear, doctor, that you lost ten members of your own family to
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this, to covid. i'm sure you tried to convince them to get the vaccine. so what do you say to people that just don't get it? >> well, gayle, first of all thank you. my family members who -- you know, who have passed away unfortunately due to covid, they didn't have a chance actually to get fully vaccinated, the vast majority of them. i think so often about things could have been different if they did have a vaccine available to them. but for those out there who are still unsure of whether they should get vaccinated, number one, i try to listen to their concerns. that's something i was taught early in medicine. you don't judge people for their beliefs. you listen to them, you try to understand. then i also try to make sure that they have access to the information that science actually guides us to understand about the vaccine, not the myths that are out there, the myths that two-thirds of unvaccinated people unfortunately either believe or think are true, but the real facts. the facts are this. that these vaccines are single most powerful pathway to ending this pandemic. they've saved thousands of lives
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already. the benefits of vaccination certainly far outweigh any rare risks that come with them. so as a doctor i urge people to look at the data, make the best decision for yourself and your family, but know that they are saving lives right now. >> yeah, i hear you. we will keep repeating that information as often as we need to. thank you so much for joining us this morning. >> thank you. ahead, what you need to know about sunscreen. there's a big sunscreen recall. you need to pay attention to this, too. how to kee
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ahead, we will look how a hip-hop song became an anthem for change during cuba's biggest protest in decades. you are watching "cbs this morning". but sometimes you gotta refresh ...to be fresh. welcome to the eat fresh refresh. refresh where there is so much new, some say that it can't fit in one ad. i say... ...we're talking a new all-american club, deli-style oven-roasted turkey and... oh, that's the new steak & cheese. oh yeah, i knew that. that's the one with the new... ...seasoning. and that was the new mvp parmesan vinaigrette . right. which makes a next level foot... hold up. the subway logo? wait i'm out of time? why hide your skin if dupixent has your moderate-to-severe eczema, or atopic dermatitis under control? hide our skin? not us. because dupixent targets a root cause of eczema, it helps heal your skin from within, keeping you one step ahead of it. and for kids ages 6 and up, that means clearer skin, and noticeably less itch.
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two more sun care products are being pulled from the shelves after johnson & johnson warned that benzene, a chemical that may cause cancer, was found in some of its sunscreen products. cvs heel says it is halting the sale of two aloe vera products out of an abundance of caution. on wednesday johnson & johnson announced disvoluntarily
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recalling five you neutrogena and aveeno sun screens. they said it was out of an abundance of caution. they found samples in 78 sun care products it tested including j & j products. we are joined by dr. elizabeth he hale, a dermatologist. >> good morning. >> why is benzene so harmful? >> it is a known chemical, actually used in the manufacturing process of petroleum. it is something ubiquitous in the environment and we are exposed to it every day by just walking around, cigarette smoke, et cetera. it is not a sunday screen ingredient. it is important people understand, it is a contaminant and something that somehow made its way in very small amounts into certain sunscreens as part of the manufacturing process. but we know benzene can be linked with certain cancers like leukemia and lymphoma. it can decrease blood counts, so it is definitely a problem but
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it is not a sunday screen ingredient. >> so how current should people be? we have all been using sun screen this summer. lots of people use it every day. should there be concern? is there an amount people should be worried about if they used? >> these are minute amounts detected in certain sunscreen ingredients. i think it was important to recall the products. i got so many phone calls from people asking me the same questions, but i assured them all of the products recalled are aerosols. for now i'm telling people maybe stick with a lotion, but i want to convey how important it is that people use sun screen. >> you are not people to stop using sunscreen in any way? >> absolutely. sunscreen is important as a strategy because skin cancer is the most common cancer in the united states and the most preventable. skin cancer is linked with unprotected sun exposure, even more than lung cancer is with smoking. we really don't want people to be so afraid they stop
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protecting themselves. they really want to still use sunscreen. just be aware of the products that were recalled and for the time being i wouldn't use those products. >> i'm thinking, liz, if it is minute why tell us about it? it makes me think they're concerned about something. >> that's a great question. i think because for 100 years we have known benzene is a problem, not in sunscreens but overall in the environment and it is a known carcinogen. i think what the companies all have to do, not just johnso & johnson, but they all need to do testing to see that their products are free of benzene, and hopefully we will nip the problem in the bud going forward. >> we mentioned there were 78 products it was found in, but only a few have been recalled so far. do you expect it to go wider? >> there probably will be a few more recalled if i had to guess just because now everybody is really scrutinizing and studying, as they should be, and checking with the manufacturing. because, again, it is a manufacturing issue, not a sunday sun screen issue. all of the products recalled are aerosols right now. >> everybody needs sun screen,
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especially people of color. people of color think they don't need it. >> skin cancer is the most common and we are seeing a rise across the world and in all skin types, so everybody should protect their skin. >> dr. elizabeth hale, thank you. ahead, the popular song helping to fuel the process in cuba. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." one of the most important things you can do is to make sure you call 811 before you dig. calling 811 to get your lines marked: it's free, it's easy, we come out and mark your lines, we provide you the information so you will dig safely.
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if you see wires down, treat them all as if they're hot and energized. stay away from any downed wire, call 911, and call pg&e right after so we can both respond out and keep the public safe. [ chants ] you're looking at protesters in cuba chanting homemade and life in spanish. we've been hearing that phrase all week during and after the biggest anti-government protests on the island in decades. those words actually come from a hip-hop song released earlier there year by a collaboration between six cuban musician. two live on the isld,he otrs ami. the music video with more than six million views on youtube shows artists criticizing cuba's decades' long communist rule. manuel bojorquez sat down with two of the musicians behind the
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hit which has become a drumbeat for change. ♪ >> reporter: it's a song fueling a movement. protesters calling for the end to cuba's communist and authoritarian regime are heard echoing the words to partia y vida, humid and life. [ chants ] ♪ the song written by a group of cuban musicians who now find their lyrics becoming an anthem for the demonstrations. were you surprised by the song being used the way that it's been used? [ speaking foreign language ] >> translator: we never thought there would be such a drastic change in the minds of people following the song that gave strength and bravery to the cuban people to go out and denounce everything that was happening on the island, says randy malcolm. he and alexander delgado make up
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the group and are two of the song's composers. [ speaking foreign language ] we said it's time to raise our voices, what better way than with music, which is what we do? the artists don't hold back in criticizing the island's communist regime. ♪ laying bare the struggles of everyday life in cuba which has deteriorated significantly after covid-19 wreaked havoc on the economy. ♪ gente de zona says no more lies, my people call for freedom. the title, humid omemade and li shows the slogan -- meaning homeland or death. "you're killing the people," delgado says, "it has to be homeland and life." while the song has received praise from supporters, it's also garnered backlash from cuban officials and pro
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communists. the song is banned in the nation, and threats have been made against their lives. [ speaking foreign language ] >> "we're talking about the lives of an entire country, they're killing our people. if iave to fur people, we do it. we've to keep denouncing it." a sacrifice built out of love for their homeland even knowing their words likely mean they won't be allowed into cuba under this regime again. "we knew we'd never be able to step foot on our land again, that we'd never be able to see our families again, but cuba is my family. my family is more than 12 million cubans who are still on the island suffering." [ chants ] for "cbs this morning," manuel bojorquez, miami. >> i just love this story. you know, we always report the news, the protests that are happening. this is the story behind the story, how this music has helped
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fuel and solidify these protests. >> it tells you how powerful a piece of music can be. a piece of art can be. anything like that. it just -- if it catches a wave, it can move everything. >> music's so healing and can certainly start a conversation. bravo to them. >> and rallied millions of people literally. all right, coming up, we've got a very special guest. chance the rapper will join us right here in studio 57. your local news is next.
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good morning. former 49ers star, richard sermon is scheduled to appear in court after he tried to force his way into his in-laws home. according to the police report, sherman's father-in-law had to arm himself with a handgun and used pepper spray. >> two men have been charged with plotting to blow up the democratic headquarters in sacramento. they were indicted yesterday. the oakland coliseum authority will meet today to discuss future development at the complex if it the a's are relocated to a new stadium or elsewhere in the next few years. as we checked the roadways, let's start off with a trouble spot in the altamonte pass, the
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left lane is blocked and traffic is backed up. you are seeing some slow speeds on the 580, 205 connector. speed is down to 25 miles per hour. definitely sluggish. 38 minute travel time was found 580 going from 205 over towards the dublin interchange. that is our slow spot. if you're taking 880, here is a live look. traffic moving smoothly in both directions. pretty quiet right now on the san mateo bridge. no delays. gray skies as we start out. today is a bit of a warming trend. still below average. looking at upper 50s along the coast, low and mid 60s around the bay, mid-70s and mid 80s. every go at the extended forecast breaking it down, san francisco, oakland and san jose warming up especially for the end of the weekend into early next week. inland,
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morn welcome back to "cbs this morning." it is time to bring you some of the stories that we call "talk of the table." we call it "talk of the table" because we are a table and we're talking about it. i should tell somebody, i have no hearing in my ear. so if somebody could come help me with that, i hear nothing. >> they're not talking. >> you guys hear me? >> i hear you fine. >> i have nothing. adriana. >> i go first. so my "talk of the table" is about how love knows no obstacles even for animals. do you know what story this is, anthony, coming up? >> i saw this. i love this. >> great. here is what happened. the new england wildlife center in massachusetts recently took an injured wild good named arnold who lives in a nearby pond. they took him in and prepared him for surgery. he was having an issue with his foot. then suddenly there's a tap at
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the door and it was arnold's mate. >> oh. >> she stood there and kept a watchful eye during the entire surgery and during recovery, giving new meaning to the phrase "in sickness and in health." >> ah. >> i love this story. >> i do too. >> remember in january, reshowed a video of the puppy in turkey who waited outside the hospital for six days while its owner was inside? >> oh, yes. >> just last month you are probably thinking about this one, gayle, a golden retriever was caught on camera chasing an ambulance carrying its owner. >> i remember that, too. is arnold a swan? >> he is a goose, a canada goose. >> that's right. >> i heard if you want monogamy, marry a swan. that's explains it. but he is a goose. >> he is a goose. he and his mate have been together several years. >> i love how the vets left arnold close to the window so that his partner could be sure to see he was okay. >> i like that. >> she somehow located hip. they don't know how she did. >> they don't know how she got
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there. >> i love that. my "talk of the table" is a major league baseball first. next week an all-female team will broadcast a big league game. as i mengtioned it is believed this is the first time it has ever happened. they call call an orioles/race game live on youtube. melanie newman will do play-by-play. sar sarah lange will handle analysis. heidi watt any and lauren gardner will anchor the pre and post-game shows. isn't that cool? >> very cool. >> i look forward to the day it is not a big deal. >> i know. >> but right now it is a really big deal. >> right now it is still a big deal. we're not there. my "talk of the table" i'm keep anthony mason in mind. remember the ice cream story yesterday? a lot of people stillki tweetin your reaction to the ice cream. >> what did they say? i just said it is -- >> i think your reaction is clear even though it wasn't all
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stated. >> they said you were very diplomatic. >> by anthony and mickey liked it. >> we sure did. >> a lot of people liked it because it sold out. in a new survey, turkey hill, an ice cream company. >> asked americans to name their favorite ice cream flavor. thousands of social media followers were asked to vote. normally it is vanilla, chocolate, strawberry. this time number one was chemical that may cause cancer, hoco mint chip, number two was chocolate peanut buttercup followed by butter pecan. >> were in on your top list? >> i like butter pecan. >> outside of mac and cheese in. >> pistachio is my number one. >> a good choice. >> a good pistachio is a special thing. >> that's what he likes. classic d t make the top ten. how is thatpossible? >> our tastes are evolving. >> i think that, too. >> cookies and cream, number
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ten. blacherr cane very good. >> yes. coming up, chance the rapper certificate into a movie.ow
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♪ ♪
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♪ just another day ♪ ♪ have to pick up ♪ ♪ channel riding through the speaker ♪ >> that is chance the rapper grammy-winning hit "no problem" from hits mixed tape "coloring book." now a secret chicago performance back in 2017 of that tape is the subject of his first concert film. it is called "magnificent." i love this word, "coloring world." the tickets go on sale and the film makes its debut in amc theaters next month to mark the fifth anniversary. a lot has happened to you, chance the rapper, in the last five years. he joins us at the table. hello. >> hey. thanks for having me. >> do you like watching yourself? because i get such a kick out of watching you on stage and watching your process. >> i do. i have kind of gotten tired of it recently just because i've been editing this film. i'm watching myself perform over and over again, but i do love it. it is cool. it lets you learn from, you know, the past footage.
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>> so you spent time in the editing room through the whole thing? >> yeah. that's the reason why this movie is coming out actually, is because i have been learning a lot more about, like, the film process and just like making a film and putting it together and the distribution of it. but, like, the real reason this movie was able to get made was because i just kind of learned editing. >> and you had the pandemic in time to actually do it. >> a lot of time, yeah. >> but when you were doing the concert, were you planning to make a film all along? they call it "the secret concert." was that your intention wu yhenu started it, i'm going to make a film? >> totally. that's the first concert i did like that because i'm a people-based person, especially in my performances. i like feed off the crowd, and this show was specifically intended for the crowd that was going to view it later. so i was further from my crowd so i could fit the cameras and . a lot of the movement on stage, the intention is like for a
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camera, you know. >> chance, you designed this stage for this. >> yeah. >> it was your idea. you were all over this. it was so hands-on. you were in the edit room like you were just saying. have you always been drawn to film and is this something you want to do more of in the future? >> yeah. i actually have -- i'm like a real movie geek, film and cinema geek. i love also the actual cinemas, like the exhibition space, going to the theaters and, like, experiencing a movie in a big group and, like, laughing together or if it is a scary movie screaming together or clapping together. like i like the feeling of being at the movie theater. >> so that's why you wanted this released in theaters? >> yes. so me and amc partnered up, and it is releasing nationwide next month, august 13th. and, yeah, it is like -- it is a thing that you have to go to, like you have to physically do that. >> i'm glad you did that, because i watched on my ipad last night. i think it would be so great to see it on a big screen. but in the film your team says this about you, that you focus on every single detail.
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there's not one show where you are off, and that this is something that you take very seriously. and you say you like the the shovel nostalgia in our face. what does that mean? i like how youah, i mn it is mu. there's a lot of, like, you know, nostalgia and references to things from our childhood or obscure things that we, you know, tend to forget, but like when you bring them back it just, like, gives this feeling of warmth. but when it comes to, like, i'm a very experience-based person. i like to set up experiences for people, like around my music, around my concerts, around just act va activations i do in the city. at that point in 2017 i used to do a lot of, like, weird -- like events where i would invite a bunch of people and set up like a school bus so that you wouldn't know where the location was. it would be like a secret location thing. >> right. >> but you pull up, get on this bus and then i would take you somewhere, and that day happened
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to be a live concert filming. >> yeah, it was very cool. >> you tweeted about this film. i'm independently distributing a film to theaters and i'm extremely proud of myself. >> yeah. a lot of "e"s there. i was very proud of myself. >> what are you specifically proud of? >> i like that. >> i'm a kid that grew up going to amc thaters on the weekends with my dad. i remember waiting in line for movies to come out the night before, and i'm like -- it is not the exact same way, but the way that i felt about, you know, independently putting out "coloring book" and, like, being able to make it into a mainstream space and, like, win the awards and accolades and all of that stuff. i was proud of myself. it was the way i wanted to do it with the movie. >> independent is the word one should underline here because it is what you have done throughout your career. i don't think people realize how difficult that is. >> yeah. >> and how it is not normally done. >> yeah, it is difficult, but it is also, like, everything is
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difficult, you know, no matter what position i will be in. it would be a lot of work, but it is also, like, it is a rewarding feeling to, like, be able to do it with your team. like, you know, all of my friends that work with me and stuff, like we all just have been really excited with the way the process moved along and how quickly we got it done. but, yeah, there's just a rewarding feeling to knowing that you have an idea and an exact way you want your piece to be represented. >> yeah. >> or -- >> it is truly all yours. >> yeah. >> you know what else i like about you? i like your dad. i like your mom. number one, you have a great family. i remember your dad saying once that he wasn't sure this is what he wanted you to do, to be, quote, a rapper. >> yeah. >> he thought there were other things you could be doing. now he is very proud of you and admits that he was wrong. what did you see that he didn't? >> hmm. i think it is probably things that i didn't see that he did. like, you know, he's older than me. >> yeah, he's older than you.
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>> and i'm hur thsure that -- i it doesn't sound weird but i was the first famous person that i knew in, like, my group of friends growing up in chicago. obviously there's kanye and twister and people thatame up that, you know, blew up. but everybody out of my city didn't necessarily make it, so it was like i bet from my dad's experience he just wanted me to not be in a position where i was unhappy later or feel like i could have did something different, and maybe thought i had potential to do something. i don't know. i saw music videos and chains and thought people doing, you know what i'm saying? >> the other thing i think stands out about you is you are married, happily married. you are a typical girl dad. you are a real girl dad, you have twoaute your sec dghter wl never forget. you pu out and sd, i' delaying my tour bec want to spend time at home with my wife and my family. >> yeah. >> why did you decide to do that? because you said, i missed the beginning with kinsley, you wanted to do it differently.
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>> yeah, when kinsley was born, my oldest daughter was born, i went on tour i think -- my wife knows the exact amount of time, but i think like a little over a month right after she was born and i was gone for about six months, and i just, like, missed a lot of time, you know, and it was really tough on my wife, too. we weren't married at the time, but on my girl at the time, and, you know, there was also -- >> you wanted to do it differently this time? >> yeah, i feel like it was a blessing and some great intuition because obviously right after that the pandemic shut everything down. >> right. >> so i would have been one of the people cancelling my tour later. >> a live audience. >> one gig, summer fest in milwaukee. >> right. >> in front of people. what are you thinking about that, chance? >> i'm just excited to be back on stage. you know, the movie and all of the -- like the virtual concerts i was filming last year, like at first i was kind of -- you know, i didn't know if it was going to work out or be something i was into, and i got really -- i got really good at it. i don't know how to say that. >> i love the confidence.
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>> thank you so much for being with us. we really appreciate it.>> m,he concert. we will be right back. stay with us. >> i can't wait to see you back on stage. that's good.
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chance's team says he's been more creative during this pandemic. what do you want people to know as we say good-bye? >> my tickets went on sale this morning, today. >> when does it come out? >> august 13th. catch it in an amc theater near you. >> i love you and dionne warwick on twitter. she said, why do you call yourself chance the rapper? we could say anthony the anchorman. >> now chance the producer. >> that will do it for us. congrats to you. thank you. see you monday on "cbs this morning." before we go, we'll look back at all that mattered this week. in the meantime, have a great weekend. see you monday. take it easy. >> bye. >> reporter: this fire is picking up very fast. wind is changing direction. as you can see, the crews are
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trying to stop the flames from jumping over. haiti is a country on edge. you can still see the bullet holes. this is where the alleged gunmen exchanged fire with police. >> reporter: south africa is on its knees. there's not one shop here that hasn't been attacked. >> reporter: what is clear it t is -- clear is is the pressure it's putting on the biden administration to define its cuba policy. >> national euphoria! >> england won -- [ cheers ] >> in the end, victory came to the italians. ♪ >> we should say, vlad, you are not going to be a dad. you posted a picture, you're holding a fan that says "dad e." i thought you were going to have a baby. >> remember nate burleson. >> this guy would be yelling who's your vladdy. >> vladdy daddy. i got excited. >> i'm not going to be a daddy.
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>> what? ♪ >> i was getting a colonoscopy. my first. >> yes. >> which was performed by our own dr. jon lapook. >> vlad, i have to say he's my doctor, too. >> my hero. >> he normally does my colonoscopy. >> he did mine before i started working here. had i been working here, it might have been different. ♪ >> this is june carter mash. it's a got lat workout. >> yeah. >> the founders are working on a beer inspired by gayle. >> hey! >> yes, they are. >> nice alcoholic beer. i do -- >> we'll get some your way. nice. yay! [ cheers ] >> reporter: was it important to be first? >> honestly, no. >> reporter: not at all? >> honestly no. >> makes you want to go, doesn't it, gayle? >> a little bit. >> outrageous. ♪ >> i love this song. ♪ ♪ my last my everything♪ going to .
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>> even better. >> this is brian, everybody. he keeps us very well hydrated. this is a green juice. this is an iced latte. this is water. and then brian put this dot here because this is seltzer if you need a little extra kick. >> that was good. ♪ yes, kraft mac and cheese. i like it. >> i love plamac and cheese. >> gayle's putting the lid back on. the park service director watches cbs. cue it now -- now, now, now! >> you guys are invited to hawaii. i'll take you swimming with the dolphins. we'll get you on a surfboard. >> that might be tough at there table. >> garrett, i would go on this wave if you will take me on your back. if i could piggyback. i weigh 169 points. can you do that? >> i -- we'll make it happen. i'll do some squats the next couple of days, and we'll get you out there. >> you're going to need more than squats, pal. need more than squats. >> i'd pay to see that.
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good morning. today, former 49ers quarterback, richard sermon is due in court. he is accused of trying to force his way into his in-laws home in washington state. investigators say he showed up there minutes after crashing his suv. two state lawmakers are set to announce new resources to try to curb hate crimes against asian americans. it includes $150 million for that purpose. cruise from san francisco are joining the fight in the nation's biggest wildfire burning in southern oregon. the fire exploded in size again yesterday. it has burned 225,000 acres.
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right now it is still pretty busy for the ride into the ultimate pass, was found 580 crews are working on a crash. traffic is low in the area. a little better if you're headed westbound past that point no delays at the dublin interchange. also right after whipple road we have some brake lights. south of there is a broken down vehicle. the freeway is busy out of hayward. pockets are slowing down. north of there, through oakland it is looking pretty good. pretty good start to the day. the start of a warming trend for us. low to mid 60s with sunshine around the bay and inland with 70s and 80s. let's break it down for you san francisco and oakland you can see a slight warm-up as we go through the weekend into early next week. for the south bay, low 80s by sunday and monday. inland east bay heating up
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for expert help with all your insurance needs, wayne: hey! over 50 years of deals, baby! jay: monty hall! monty: thank you very much! jay: a brand-new car! monty: the big deal of the day. - whoo! monty: back-to-back cars! wayne: go get your car! you've got the big deal! tiffany: (singing off-key) jonathan: money. - (screaming) - this is the happiest place on earth! - on "let's make a deal"! whoo! (theme playing) jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal"! now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thank you so much for tuning in. i want to say hey, this is our tiny but mighty in-studio audience. and at home, we have our at-homies. i love this episode, this is an essential workers episode. shout-out to all of our essential workers. the lifeblood of this economy.

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