tv CBS This Morning CBS July 30, 2021 7:00am-9:01am PDT
all day on cbsn bay area. >> cbs this morning is up next, have a great friday and a great weekend everybody. good morning to our viewers in the west and welcome to "cbs this morning." it's friday, july 30th, 2021. welcome to the weekend. that's anthony mason and jericka duncan, i'm gayle king, tony is on baby leave. let's go. the delta variant creates new dangers for americans. part of why president biden is demanding that more people get vaccinated. terrifying storms in eastern pennsylvania including at least two tornadoes. we'll look at what's causing the wild weather across the country. we get a personal look at the fallout from the violence on january 6th from an officer who defended the capitol. what he thinks led to the attack
and how it has affected his family. and why is scarlett johansson suing disney over how it released "black widow"? how this could change hollywood forever but first here's today's "eye opener." it's your world in 90 seconds. with freedom comes responsibility so please exercise responsible judgment. get vaccinated. >> a desperate plea from president biden as he orders tough new rules for federal workers. >> today i'm calling on all states and local governments to use funding they have received to give $100 to anyone who gets fully vaccinated. former cardinal theodore mccarrick is the first cardinal in the u.s. to be criminally charged with a crime against a minor. nearly 110 million americans under heat alert. >> >> from the plains to the gulf coast, felt like 100 degrees or hotter. >> tornadoes and heavy rain through parts of the mid-atlantic. >> in pennsylvania, homes and
businesses blown apart. >> devastating tornado that chaim through. >> "black widow" star scarlett johansnsson suingg disney over releasining the film exclusivel in theaters. >> all that. >> the struggle was real. >> boris johnson could not get his umbrella to cooperate. all that matters. >> touching moment for terrence cla clarke, the phenom killed earlier this spring in a car crash in california. >> with the next pick in the 2021 nba draft, the nba selects terrence clarke. >> on "cbs this morning." suni lee day around the world. >> 18-year-old suni lee stepped up for team usa and took the gold in the women's all-around. >> every dream she had as a young girl has come true and all the hard work has paid off. >> welcome to the most exclusive gymnastics club, suni. >> this morning's eye opener
brought to you by progressive. >> been reading a lot about suni. we welcome you to "cbs this morning." we begin with the growing urgency behind president biden's new vaccination push. yesterday he announced that federal workers must be vaccinated or you have to get regular testing. leaked internal cdc documents suggest this delta variant which is the dominant strain in america may be spread as easily as the chicken pox. nancy cordes has more. good morning to you. we got off to such a strong start on the vaccinations, it was great but sadly that is not the case now. >> reporter: it sure isn't, g gayle and why president biden is upping the ante. a vaccination rate is falling behind many of our allies. these numbers from one data research group. 49% of the u.s. is fullyly vaccinated but compare that to 57% in canada, 55%% in the uk ad
51% in germany. >> if you want to do business with the federal government, get your workers vaccinated. >> reporter: the new rule also apply to about 4 million federal contractors and federal workers, either get vaccinated or get ready to be masked. tested and socially distanced while at work. >> if, in fact, you're unvaccinated, you present a problem. to yourself, to your family and to those with whom you work. >> reporter: president biden did not stop there urging the pentagon to add the covid shot to its list of required vaccinations for service members. he also called on state and local governments to start giving residents $100 to get the shot. >> i know the pain people that get vaccinated might sound unfair to those who got vaccinated already but here's the deal, if incentives help us
beat this virus, i believe we should use them. >> reporter: in an attempt to push back on republican resistance to the shot, he praised alabama's republican governor kay ivey and senate minority leader mitch mcconnell. >> everybody in alabama ought to get the -- that can get the vaccine ought to get it. >> these shots need to get in everybody's arm as rapidly as possible. >> reporter: but other republicans were quick to criticize the new rules. >> this should be a question of individual choice. >> reporter: still there are early signs that such rules can get results. on wednesday california saw the most vaccinations in three weeks after the governor announced new requirements for state workers. it could be a bit of a bumpy road ahead for president biden's vaccination plan. associations representing federal law enforcement officers and postal workers say that while they support efforts to get more people vaccinated, they don't support the government requiring it.
gayle. >> the president practically begging people please get the vaccine. nancy, we have another topic. seems millions of families as you know going to be forced out of their homes after a nationwide ban on evictions that expires tomorrow. here's the question, do you think that the white house can get it extended, do you know? >> well, actually, gayle, the administration said yesterday that it can't extend the ban on its own because of a supreme court ruling last month, instead the president is calling on congress to act without delay. but some republicans oppose the idea and the house is actually going into recess today. experts worry that mass evictions could prove to be a public health disaster and even worse than the current covid surge because you might have more people out on the street without a place to live. >> last thing we need, thank you. health experts worry large-scale events could speed up the spread of the delta variant. there are multiple state fairs coming up, and take a look at this video from lollapalooza in chicago where hundreds of
thousands are attending what could be the largest public event since the pandemic began. as charlie de mar shows us the music festival does have strict cocovid protococols for sasafet. >> i neeeed everyry single persn the course, one, two. >> reporteter: to attend this year's lollapalooza, fans need more than just a hot ticket. >> i need a vaccination card in your hand. >> reporter: festival attendee must show proof of vaccination or negative covid test within the last three days. >> if they didn't have the restrictions in there i'd be less likely to go. >> reporter: it draws around 100,000 people each day. thursday's performers played to tightltly packed c crowds w wit masks s in sight.. ♪ >> reporter: 18-year-old clair woods has gone before. she's vaccinated but decided this year didn't feel safe enough. >> i actually sold my ticket just due to l like health reaso
i'm also type one diabetic and i just don't want to get sick. >> thank you for vaxing and taking care of yourself. >> reporter: chicago mayor lori lightfoot green-lit the festival months ago before the delta variant fueled the surge of cases despite criticism, she's allowing it to go on saying event organizers have taken necessary precautions but there have been recent warning signs that other big event, more than 1,000 covid cases have reportedly been linked to a dutch music festival earlier this month. about 20,000 people attended with protocols similar to lollapalooza, infectious disease specialist dr. emily landon. can an event like lollapalooza, an event of this size, happen safely. >> well, maybe not this size right now. there certainlyly is g going toa time inn the fututure w when we have hundreds of thousands of people but that's not today. >> reporter: landon is concerned about what will happen when the party is over. >> i'm not so worried for chicago but i am really worried
for those little towns in unvaccinated america that have sent somee o of their teeeenage lollapalooza and could they see a f faster bump in their deltat cacases becaususe of this,s, absolutely. >> thank you. >> reporter: now another recent example, a rapper who performed at last week's rolling loud concert in miami says she's tested positive for covid. she's encouraging everyone who attended that concert to also get tested and dr. emily landon who you just heard from says if you attend lollapalooza this weekend, you should consider yourself exposed even if vaccinated, she's recommending getting tested about three to five days after the event. jericka. >> thank you. heading into day eight of the olympics, the u.s. is leading the world with more than 40 medals so far. ryan murphys that a silver and bronze but he's also generating controversy with some comments after his latest race. jamie yuccas is in tokyo. good morning. what's he saying that is causing this buzz?
>> reporter: well, he said a lot. good morning, jericka. murphy said he had 15 thoughts and 13 would get him in trouble. then he started a firestorm telling reporters, it was a huge mental drain to spend all your training for a race that was, quote, probably not clean. >> going to the wall and win another gold. >> reporter: team usa's ryan murphy came in less than a second behind russia to bring home silver thursday in the men's 200-meter backstroke. afterward murphy made an even bigger splash by suggesting drugs may have been a factor in the race. >> i don't know if it was 100% clean and that's because of things that have happened over the past. >> reporter: murphy gave no evidence and did not point to any specific country or competitor. he later said it wasn't his intention to make any allegations, but his comments about officials needing to get illicit drugs out of the games come after russia was kicked out in 2019 for doping.
the country was allowed only to compete as a separate entity. the russian olympic committee -- >> suni lee who is in the top spot, she is going to win the olympic all-around gold medal. >> reporter: it was a moment, a long time in the making for team usa's suni lee. as the 18-year-old edged out brazil to bring home the gold. [ cheers and applause ] just as excited, a crowd of more than 300 near lee's hometown of st. paul, minnesota, including one very special fan. you watch your daughter win gold. what is that moment like? >> at that very moment, i was shocked, crying, and just unreal. >> reporter: her father john lee who suffered a spinal cord injury in 2019 that paralyzed him from the chest down told me what it meant to see his daughter take home the title after teammate and four-time gold medalist simone biles withdrew for mental health reasons earlier this week. >> once simone got hurt and she
left, i do feel a little worried. she's the leader. she's the one that, you know, they all look up to but the girls step up and did what they did to get silver. i'm so proud of all these girls that they're so supportive of each other. >> reporter: we're all proud and that interview lee's dad told me how proud he was to have his daughter not only represent the u.s. but also his home country of laos. as for the controversy surrounding ryan's comments, "the washington post" reports his russian competitor said he has, quote, always been for clean competition, gayle. >> yeah, they're going to talk about that. thank you. let's go back to suni and her dad. i saw an interview with the dad that said when she was a kid, 10, he built the balance beam in the backyard with a 2x4. >> he couldn't afford to buy one. >> then covered it with an air mattress. pride doesn't even begin to describe how he feels about her
and she him. it was their dream. >> i love those t-shirts. >> we'll hear more about ryan murphy sort of open mouth insert foot, yikes. in this country severe weather left behind a trail of destruction yesterday injuring at least five people. two tornadoes touched down in bucks county. that's according to the national weather service. several people were hurt as one of them slammed into a car dealership in bensalem. the storms brought extreme winds ripping through homes and businesses and tearing down trees. one local official said he had not seen this kind of weather damage like this in his 34-year career. ronnie quinn, you know him from our new york station, wcbs tv joins us with more. lonnie, good to see you. >> the video right here, this is what happened yesterday. i'll tell you, pennsylvania has had a heck of july. you go 15 miles down the road, this is damage that was caused about seven days ago and then a week prior to that they had what
was called a 100-year flood in the town next door but i'll tell you this much, i start off by saying a heck of a july for pennsylvania. it's not just pennsylvania, wherever you see the purple color are areas that picked up an additional eight inches of rain extra, okay, for the month of july. you're not just going a little over the average but way over. there is rain that is falling in arizona. that helps their drought conditions and that will be sort of helpful for the fires out in california as you go into your weekend but the story has to be the heat. look at this. the pacific northwest, they have had the hottest temperatures they've ever recorded, excessive heat warnings and in the southeast. this is a story because let's say for example savannah, charleston, temperatures around 95 but this is not a dry heat, loaded with moisture, that feels like 115 degrees. the problem when you have, you know, i always talk about the heat index, the body cools off by sweating, right and then the cooling process when the sweat evaporates but if the air is loaded with moisture, you sweat
but the sweat can't evaporate and just heat up more and more and more. it's a tough, dangerous situation. >> dangerous and not to mention what humidity does for your hair. this is a big deal. >> yeah, those rain numbers are incredible. >> whenever you get big extremes, so wettest july ever for springfield, massachusetts, combined with the biggest drought we've had on the west coast, a warmer world, a wetter world, no the a good combination. >> thank you so much. in other news theodore mccarrick is facing criminal charges for allegedly sexually assaulting a teenager in 1974. the 91-year-old defrocked clergyman is the highest ranking roman catholic leader in the u.s. to face criminal charges for sex abuse of a minor. nikki battiste has been following this story for years. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. mccarrick was stripped of his duties in 2019 after the vatican found him guilty of sex crimes but there have been no criminal charges until this week because expired statute of limitations in most states prevented them.
i spoke with one of mccarrick's alleged victims who told me he is elated that the former cardinal could go to prison. >> theodore mccarrick was my rapist. >> john blotellocchio was just >> it was the first time any archbishop had visited this small little church and i was selected to be the altar boy. >> reporter: mccarrick charged with three counts of indecent assault and battery for alleged sexual abuse of another teenage boy in 1974 at a wedding reception in massachusetts. >> my client has shown an eormous amount of courage by coming forward and w wanting to proceed with the criminal trial. he has a great amount of endurance and strength. >> reporter: attorney mitchell garabedian represents the unnamed victim. in an interview with investigators, the man outlined years of various incidents of abuse by mccarrick whom he said would attend family events and
trips. according to the criminal complaint the victim said that during his brother's wedding, mccarrick groped him on a walk and sexually assaulted him in a closet. this is the first criminal case against mccarrick. >> civil charges are one thing, but when an indictment sheet is laid out, you definitely get a sense of additional closure. >> reporter: he filed a civil lawsuit in 2019. he couldn't pursue criminal charges because new jersey's statute of limitation had run out but a law in massachusetts stops the statute of limitations when a nonresident accused of a crime in the state leaves. at the time of the wedding reception, mccarrick lived in new york. >> did you ever think you would see the day where theodore mccarrick faces sitting in a jail cell? >> no. no. >> how does it feel? >> it feels like the phrase
equal justice under law now applies to everybody in the church. >> this case has already had wide implications. garabedian tells me he received calls from about ten people alleging sexual abuse by clergyman. mccarrick is due in court at the end of august and faces five years in prison on each of the three charges and has maintained his innocence regarding past allegations and his attorney told cbs news yesterday he looks forward to addressing this case in court. >> the bravery these survivors have shown, incredible. thank you. former michigan senator carl levin has died. over 36 years in office, he developed a reputation for his tough questions about practices that allow corporations and the rich to avoid paying more taxes. levin was also known for strongly opposing the iraq and for investigating what led to the 2008 financial crisis. the former senator had been suffering from lung cancer.
ahead, we'll talk to a capitol police officer who faced racism and violence from the pro-trump mob on january 6th. how he says it's changed him forever. you're watching "cbs this morning." [ echoing g ] some o of us were e born for . to protetect people.e. to help p them save.e. withth a home anand auto bune fromom progressisive. ahh. i was boborn for thihis. and nonow it's pririme tim. cut. jamamie, what a are you d? you're n not even inin this o. i thoughght it was t thursda. sorrrry. -i-it is. -i thohought -- i thouought it wasas last thur.
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ahead, why scarlett johansson's suing disney and good morning. it is 7:26. santa clara county will require that all county employees be vaccinated, the new rule will affect 22,000 workers. no word on when it takes effect. for the district attorney in shasta county says pg&e should be criminally liable for a wildfire last year as it was parked they say by a pine tree falling on jeannie powerlines. farmers saying they are choosing between watering the land or feeding their livestock. the drought is pushing some people to abandon large
animals, leaving them to fend for themselves. >> brake lights along highway 4, westbound with a slow ride out of pittsburgh into bay point, a little slow making the connector to 242. if you are taking 580, looking better and highway 4 30 minutes from antioch to 80. it was busier earlier this morning and the busiest bridge is the richmond center bridge with brake lights in both directions, eastbound and westbound. keep that in mind going between 80 and 101. sunshine in the south bay, these clouds will burn back fast for most of us, great for a while. conquered at 60 and santa rosa at 53. livermore at 64 but temperatures will be in the low- 90s inland today for east bay valleys but santa rosa should
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." it's been a very tough week on capitol hill where four police officers caught up in the mob violence on january 6th testified in very graphic detail about what they experienced. pictures still get to you. that includes capitol police officer harry dunn who talked with nikole killion about the impact. my heart broke listening to all the officers but harry in particular really got to me. how is he doing? >> reporter: well, gayle, officer dunn told me that he felt every range of emotion when he testified from anger to hope and he says that since his
appearance on capitol hill this week he's received an outpouring of support but also attacks, especially on social media. >> do you swear or affirm -- >> you're four story, four stories from january 6th. there were hundreds and hundreds and hundreds of more stories that need to be and could be -- could be and need to be told. >> reporter: harry dunn says he's been getting disparaging messages ever since his testimony before the house select committee investigating january 6th. >> so many people, we're so proud of you and then here come the naysayers and the negative nancys and people are saying i've been bought and paid off and how much did you sell out for? you're a coward. you're a traitor. you're not an american -- you're not a real police officer and then that just kind of took me to a low place.
>> reporter: he hasn't gotten any death threats like metropolitan police officer mike fanone who received one while he was testifying. >> i wish they would have killed all you couscum bags. >> what did you feel of that? >> it makes me so upset. >> reporter: the veteran says it's no worse than when rioters hurled racial slurs at him. >> it was almost just as hurtful because i pride myself on my credibi credibility, my integrity, my honor. >> reporter: he often works six days a week while juggling therapy. >> it's lonely doing this. that's why me and mike have i believe such a strong relationship. we have the same goal in mind and that's about accountability and justice and the truth. >> reporter: even at the highest levels. >> there was an attack carried out on january 6th and a hit man
sent them. >> reporter: who were you talking about? >> there was a rally prior to the attack. there was a rally. those facts exist. there were quotes said like we got to fight like hell or you won't have a country left. >> are you talking about the former president? >> those were his words. >> did you think the former president should testify? >> that's their job. i don't know. >> reporter: perhaps the hardest testimony dunn has to give is to his own 9-year-old daughter. what have you told her about all of this? >> you got to try to, you know, shield your kids from it but you also want to be honest with them and i said some bad people tried to do some bad thing to the capitol and to the country and the good guys won. so -- >> i mean how is she processing it? >> i can tell that she hugs me a little tighter, she hugs me a
little longer and, god, i love those hugs, you know, they're amazing so i oblige. hug her as long as she wants. >> reporter: officer dunn's daughter was not at the hearing but some of his family was. he says he is optimistic about the select committee and would be willing to testify again even if republicans break out and launch their own investigation. he also hasn't given up on an independent 9/11-style panel anything to get to the root causes of what happened. >> thank you so much and that was great reporting. i don't know how anybody could look at that video, whether you're a republican or a democrat and not want to hear or understand the relevance of those officers who were there that day. >> harry dunn's daughter's hugs make up for a lot but he should not have to go -- he went through enough on january 6th. he should not have to go through what people are doing to him. >> you see the voice mail
michael fanone got. the fact they're getting any kind of criticism after they risked their lives to save the people that are now criticizing them. it's just mind-boggling to me. i applaud them all for speaking up. >> under the worst circumstances they were protecting the capitol and the congress and the constitution. >> harry dunn alluded to it. a lot of officers offer the job we don't hear about still suffering that day. accountability, justice and the truth is what everybody wants. >> those are just four of the stories. >> exactl right. remember, you can always get the morning's news by subscribing to the "cbs this morning" podcast. here are today's top stories in less than 20 minutes. up next, meet frontline health care heroes and a state hit hard by the latest covid surge. how they are exhausted, of course, and worried about burnout as they try to save others. we'll be right back. ♪ i don't feel the sun is coming out today ♪
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♪ once again doctors and nurses are facing burnout as hospitals fill up with yet another wave of covid-19 patients driven by the delta variant. misis experiencing one of the worst outbreaks, just 34% are fully vaccinated and this month hospitalizations are up more than 450% omar via frank ka visited a hospital in jackson,
mississippi, where health care workers are worn out and frustrated but still powering ahead. the worry never goes away. >> reporter: wendy guynes leads the nurses at st. dominic's and has been through covid social medias before but this one with the delta variant is leaving everyone exhausted. what do you worry about with your crew? >> i'm concerned about ptsd. i'm worried about burnout and them questioning their choices of going into health care. >> reporter: the worry is mixed with grief. earlier in the pandemic, her team lost a colleague in the same covid unit where they all worked. what was the emotion in the room when that was happening? >> there was anger. i mean there were tears, there were, you know, there was frustration. >> frustration at what. >> that we're here and having to work on one of our team members. >> dr. reginald martin is a surgeon here but last year he was a patient fighting for his life. >> two weeks before my
hospitalization i rode a bike 75 miles. two weeks after my infection i couldn't walk to the bathroom without getting short of breath. >> how do you tell people out there, you don't want this? what do you tell them? >> just blatantly remember is being in that hospital room with my o2 saturation in the 80s, being unable to breathe or take a deep breath. you know, i'll relay that story to every patient that comes in and tell them, you got to get this vaccine. >> reporter: but like so many, he feels frustrated that not everyone is using the tools available to them. >> it's incredibly frustrating to know that you could have done something different that you are potentially a threat to my health. >> reporter: despite the frustration the care continues. dr. bharat mahlhotra admits so does the heartache. what would happen if you were to stop and slow down and hear each individual patient's story? do you think you could handle it? >> no, i don't think so because
then they would be like so much like, you know, helplessness, i will be seeing it in them and there will be nothing i can do for that. >> reporter: but one memory haunts him, a woman dying in his covid ward writing down four pages of her final wishes for her son. did you have to give those to her child or did she? >> i did. >> did she make it? >> no. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," omar villafranca, jackson, mississippi. >> imagine how frustrating it is for the medical community to see people dying when all the experts say this could be prevented? nobody has to die anymore if you get the vaccine, nobody has to go this way. >> we have the weapon to stop this. >> yeah. >> and people are choosing not to use it. >> so much focus too on those who died but also, you think of the after facts -- effects, rather, thousands of people who are still struggling with breathing and as he talked about not being able to ride his bike.
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remember? got stuck. right? it finally, finally arrived at its destination. and get this -- it's more than 100 days late. >> oops. >> don't worry if you're running late for a meeting today. >> geez. >> the velvet made its way to the -- vessel made its way to the netherlands after being released by officials this month. the "evergiven," one of the largest container ships got jammed for six days. the mega ship ran aground in high winds and a dust storm. it blocked traffic in both directions, disrupting global trade. >> if you're late for a meeting you say, you know that "ever given" was 100 -- >> i'm only 20 minutes late. here i am. >> try that. >> they got stuck for six days but ended up being 100 days late? something happened there. >> how did that happen? if you were hoping on tea or waiting on stuff that was in the con tatainer ship, you're final going to get it. >> big impact on the economy. >> it did. millions of dollars. yeah. for sure. all right. jamie lee curtis says she's proud of her youngest child for
coming out as transgender. the actress shared the news in a cover story for "aarp" magazine. she also said that her daughter ruby and her fiance are set to get married in a wedding next year. the star plans on officiating the nuptials herself. curtis told the magazine she and her husband, quote, have watched in wonder and pride as our son became our daughter ruby. those are the words of jamie lee curtis. not mine. yeah. >> talking about it -- back in the day, people wouldn't say anything about it. there were high-profile people who had a transgender child, and it was -- no one really discussed it. now people are coming out. dwyane wade has come out and talked about it. gabrielle union -- >> the numbers are interesting. 42% of americans, four in ten americans, say they know somebody who is tragedy. what's interesting -- 56% of americans still say that they believe that the gender you are assigned at birth is your gender. that number hasn't changed. the four in ten in americans has gone up about 5% since 2017. >> right.
>> so attitudes are changing, but perhaps not fast enough. >> people are still learning. >> that's right. >> nice to see that support. nothing like a mother's love. >> right? mother's love. officiating the wedding. go, ruby. go, jamie lee. >> that's right. now to the great debate. this blew up twitter, instagram, social media all over. it's on how to load a pez dispenser. >> i had them. >> we all had pezes. >> the worst candy. a video went viral on tiktok -- >> all in the presentation -- >> it was. and which kind of dispenser you are. this is a hack that was shown for the fastest way to enjoy a pez. look at. watch this, right? so -- boom. it shows someone inserting a pack of pez through the bottom of the device and then they slide the dispenser down and they are in business. i know. everybody saw this on twitter and was like, my childhood was lost forever i spent hours putting -- >> individually -- >> right. putting pez in there. when i saw it, i saw there were
cuts in the vote. turns out the technique doesn't really work. >> oh. >> i know. and pez themselves stepped in and deburcnked the idea. the company created its only official how-to video. there is how you do it. you're supposed -- still looks hard. >> i never did that. >> you're supposed to take the >> you're supposed to take the stack of at toyota's national sales event, we don't just help you get the perfect vehicle... ♪ ...we'rere here to o open nenew doors..... ♪ ...t.that lead t to your rod to g greatness.. ♪ your jouourney startrts... ...at toyoyota's natioional sasales event.t.
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promotes liberal causes and helps the homeless. she was also the city's poet laureate for two years. the warriors are hoping their newest draft pick will make an impact. they also took it forward from the university of arkansas. as we take a look at the road race right now if you plan on taking one-on-one out of the south bay there are a couple of lights popping up. definitely getting a little bit slow especially out of the south san jose. your travel time is not bad except guadalupe bay parkway. we get a little bit of the court on for our warmest spots today. inland valleys. san jose made it to the mid 80s yesterday. you are going to be mid if y you smell g gas, you'u're too clolose.
is to mamake sure you callll 811 beforore you d. cacalling 8111 to getet your linenes marked: it's f free, it's s easy, we ce out t and mark y your lines, we providede you the i informan so you w will dig sasafely. welcome back, david. you're guest hosting "jeopardy" next week. can't wait to watch. >> looking forward to everybody watching it. of course, have a great weekend out there. it's time for tech check. today. president biden gets tough on vaccinations for federal workers. the latest on new rules for millions of americans, including the military. a black widow widow battle. rrs how scarlet johannson's lawsuit could have a big impact on hollywood and how you watch movies. and you don't have to be a champion to try olympic sports as one couple is proving how they're reliving every single event in tokyo.
love them already. but first here's today's eye opener at 8:00. leaked document suggests the delta variant may be spread as easily as chickenpox. and in the face of a vaccination rate falling behind many allies. >> dr. emily landen said if you attend lollau palooza, you should -- even if vaccinated. i don't know if it was 100% clean because of things in the past. >> and stripped of duties in 2019 after the vatican found him guilty of sex crimes. but there's been no charges until this week. those are areas that picked up an additional eight inches of rain. a high fly ball to deep right field.
forget about it. it's a grand slam walk-off home run. the phillies have come all the way back from sudden down. >> go phillies. >> that's called a comeback. >> you know philadelphia. that's a good look. welcome back to "cbs news." president biden is putting strict new covid guidelines into place for millions of federal employees. they'll be required to show proof of vaccination or face mandatory weekly testing, masking and social distancing. the rules apply to companies doing business with the federal government. and the pentagon says all military personnel will be required too or face similar restrictions. the president called covid a pandemic of the unvaccinated. >> this is an american tragedy.
people are dying and will die who don't have to die. get out there and get vaccinated. you don't have to die. >> you hear that? you don't have to die. 60% of american adults are fully vaccinated, we're happy to say. he said to offer $100 rewards for people to get their shots. if there's something you'd like to know about the delta variant, leze send your questions to cbs this morning, instagram or twitter pages. next week david will join us to answer all your questions. and scarlet johannson, who stars in "black widow" is suing disney. she alleges her contract is breached when they released the movie on the disney plus
streaming service and theaters at the same time. she claimed the contract guaranteed an exclusive theatrical release of the film and that a large part of her salary was tied to its performance at the box office. >> disney said the filing had no merit whatsoever and disney has fully complied with miss johannson's contract and with the premier access has significantly enhanced her ability to earn compensation. johannson said it's no secret they're releasing films directly on disney plus to increase subscribers and, thereby, increase the stock price. joining us is former editorial director of "the hollywood reporter." why is this lawsuit so significant? >> first of all significant because you very rarely see a
star at the caliber of scarlet johannson suing any entertainment company, much less the biggest entertainment company, the walt disney. and we're in a streaming age that is causing people to reevaluate what the value of movies are. we're used to movies in the box office and getting a lot of money, then home video. companies are switching up and stars aren't necessarily getting paid like they think they should be paid. >> what impact do you think this could have on the movie industry? >> we're in a transition period right now where the deal for "black widow" was done in a different era, so to speak, prepandemic, where most of the money comes from box office. now, it's really on streaming services and subscribers and the stars need to be paid in a way
that matches that value and they're not currently being paid in that way. >> when "quiet place 2" was coming out, we got the sense he wasn't happy that it was streaming earlier than he thought it was going to. we heard this is a predictable confrontation? >> absolutely. and we're already hearing rumblings from other stars like john cuzin ski's wife. it will probably end up hurting the box office to prop up streaming. emily blunt has a good argument that the deal she did is not going to be as valuable if they put it online. i think you're going to see star after star question these kinds of arrangements. >> do you think this will change how the contracts are negotiated? >> i think it's already changing
them because you're seeing the representatives for the stars say okay, if you're going to do this, we want a lot more money up front. don't pay us based on the success in the box office. pay more now and then you can do whatever you want. we don't care. but we want to make sure the star is appreciating his or her value. >> it's like that line from "jerry mcguire." "show me the money." disney called the callous disregard for the effects of the covid-19 pandemic. >> it does make sense we're in a changed world. obviously the "black widow" release plan changed significantly during the pandemic. there's a good argument to be made that, even if they held the movie, the box office would not have been as high as they would
have hoped because people are uncomfortable going back to the movies. but to say it's scarlet johannson's fault they put this out in july, disney chose the release date, not scarlet johannson. it's disingenuous to say she's being insensitive to challenge these numbers. >> what are you hearbing behind the scenes? >> i think they're upset because they see the writing on the wall here. warner brothers chose to handle this very differently. they paid stars for their movies this year, as if they were big hits at the box office. they said you know what? we're putting these on hbo max and pay you like it's a big hit. disney chose to put the at-home revenue into a pot at box office, which is not what the stars want. >> feel no pressure but how do
you think this is going to turn out? >> my prediction is it will settle. scarlet johannson and disney will figure out a number that makes her whole. but the ramifications are pretty significant. all over town people are calling their agent saying what about my movie, my deal? and that's going to have repercussions, i think, for them in the long term. >> always good to see you too. ahead, widely viewed social media posts are helping shed light on a condition effecting
ahead our "a more perfect union" series ahead, our more perfect union series looks ahead to chess for kids who may have never seen the game before. >> reporter: what's your favorite part about playing chess? >> i like the learn a lot. >> i hear you learn quite a bit. you beat your dad? >> uh-huh. >> nbc, teacher, who was once the youngest national chess master and is now giving back. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." ♪ you think you've got it you think you got it ♪ ♪ but got itt donon't get i it becaususe there's s nothing ata♪
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women are using social media to building awareness to . women are use ovarian cysts affect about three million well each year in the united states. most go away on their own. in some cases, they can grow and lead to serious complications. they might even rupture or cause twisting of the ovary. in a tiktok video, raquel rodriguez appears to be very pregnant but reveals it's actually an ovarian cyst. the video has been viewed more than a million times. we spoke to two women who shared a similar experience. >> i was very surprised when i found out ovarian cysts are common in women.
>> reporter: 33-year-old lifestyle blogger chante burkett posted her own ovarian cyst experience to her more than 500,000 social media followers. she wanted to see if other women had similar stories. the response -- overwhelming. >> i received over 300 messages of women just sharing with me their experience, girls saying that they even had to go through it at the age of 13, 16. and it made me really aware of what's going on. >> reporter: she started to have pelvic pain last december. by april, she noticed her abdomen was protruding. >> when i went to urgent care, i went in basically like, hey, can i get a scan of my stomach? something definitely is wrong. >> reporter: doctors found a 13-pound ovarian cyst, the size of a watermelon. she had no prior reproductive medical issues. >> it was definitely like, oh, my goodness, like this is in me. how did it grow so big? >> reporter: most cysts resolve
on at the own. 8% of women under 51 develop large cysts that need treatment. it took four hours of surgery to remove it. >> i didn't know much about ovarian cysts at all. >> reporter: dori paulino's nearly four-inch cyst was discovered during an annual exam. >> my symptoms were so subtle and mild that for me it really -- it really just was undetected. >> reporter: her cyst was slowing for 3.5 years before it was removed. she says women need to be better advocates for themselves. >> we know ourselves best. so if there's something that you feel that doesn't seem quite right, don't just put it off. don't dismiss it. >> reporter: nyu langone guidancetologist dr. tara shirazian joins us now. good morning. none of this surprises you obviously. dori is one of your patients. but first of all, explain to us what an ovarian cyst is and how common is it? >> yeah. ovarian cysts are extremely
common. they're far more common than we even have numbers for because many women have these cysts and they go away on their own. we often hear women will ovulate, they'll have a cyst, it will rupp tear it will go away -- rupture, it will go away. it's extremely common. >> when do you know if there's a problem to point where perhaps you need to go into a doctor and get surgery? because we saw, you know, the protruding stomach, but at what point -- what are some of the symptoms women should be looking for? >> pressure. bloating. definitely growth of the abdomen. definitely visually seeing that your abdomen is protruding is a big warning sign. you know, you don't want to watch your abdomen grow. it should not be growing over time. that needs to be assessed. you need imaging. you need to be seen by a gyn. and of the rapidly growing masses, we either see big ovarian cysts or fibroids. those are the two big pelvic masses that arel are cruise missile common. >> you -- relatively common.
>> you may not be surprised, but my mouth fell open. i didn't know they could get that big. i've had cysts but it's something you think you can hold in your hand. when it gets that big that quickly, is it dangerous? >> yes. so there is likely -- >> these women are surviving. the one woman is singing and dancing. >> right. this is likely a mucinous cyst. they affect women between 20 and 40. they can get quite big. 80% are benign. 17% are borderline. so because they get so big, they could have little foci that are abnormal. then the remaining 3%, 4% are cancer. so it's not a huge cancer risk, right, but they could be borderline. and clearly they're creating lots of issues. >> if you have one removed, are you more likely to have another, or i mean -- >> that's a good question. the recurrence risk is roughly 15% to 20%. if you have one ovariani ii icyu are at more risk for another. the thing i found most disturbing was you definitely
don't want to watch or monitor -- >> yes, you're watching this thing grow, and you know you're not pregnant. >> right. >> how rapidly does it grow? >> cysts grow rapidly. over the course of a year it can grow from a few centimeters to this is probably up to 25, even 30 meters in size. >> does this impact fertility? >> it can because you may need to lose that ovary. and if there's any boredline area or cancer there, you might need to lose the other ovary. so it is very concerning. >> do you think during the pandemic a lot of us have put on weight -- do you think women are thinking, it's really nothing because i have been eating more, and i am getting a little chubby? >> i have seen that so much right now in the office. so many women coming in saying, oh, i didn't think there was an issue. i thought i was just putting on the covid 15 or covid 20 -- >> covid 25. yes, yes, yes. >> and in fact it's growing fibroids or it's growing cysts. those are really -- those are the things i see and treat.
please come in. >> is it hard to detect? for, did eve-- for doctors even? >> no. >> i'm wondering why more people aren't talking about this. anything we can do to prevent it? >> there's no real way to prevent them. i would just say pay attention to your body. if you feel like you're bloating, putting on weight, regular bleeding sometimes even, you know, make sure you come in. >> all right. dr. tara shirazian, thank you so much for being with us this morning. >> thank you. ahead, an emotional honor by the nba for the familyof a talented basketball prospect whose career was cut short by tragedy. that's coming up on "cbs this morning."
couldn't be further away from tokyo, but these amateur athletes are going for gold in the most unbelievable way. that's ahead. is good morning. california's coll coronavirus numbers are up again. the current test positive rate is 6.2%. that's up 1.1% from the previous week. santa clara county will require all county employees be vaccinated. the new rule is going to take affect soon. you're watching this here. some whale watchers decided to experience for a lifetime. the video showing a whale popping the head out of the water. he stays close by floating next to the boat, and you can see him exhale through the blow
hole. >> that's very cool. taking a look at the roadways right now. if you're taking 101 northbound and just ahead south going to & then that's going to 101 and things are moving at the limit. 880 south bound going through hayward, you will have the brake lights again as you approach the area. a look at the bay area bridges. st. travel times are in the green. no delays on the 80s. and then let's get a live look at the bay bridge. no lights at all, and traffic has been pretty nice as you head out of the east bay heading to san francisco. and in both directions and then a quick and overall traffic and then look at that and covering over the span there.
welcome back to welcome back to "cbs this morning." you got that music, you have to talk fast. what do you have? >> thank you. my story is about a tribute to the late college basketball star, clark, who played for kentucky but already declared himself eligible when killed in a car crash in april. he was just 19. on last night, what would have been clark's draft night, the nba gave him a special honor. >> his extraordinary talent, and commitment to the game deserve to be recognized on this stage.
it is my honor to now announce that with the next pick in the 2021 nba draft, the nba selects terrence clark from the university of kentucky. >> this is such a classy and moving thing the nba did last night. that was commissioner adam silver, who invited clark's mom, sister and brother on to the stage on his behalf. i mean, this was a moment he was so looking forward to. his mom talked about it afterwards. it's all he talked about, going to the draft. like, mommy am i ready for this? this is big. >> adam silver were even acknowledging that and having them come up. >> they didn't have to do it and his coach at kentucky said not a day goes by that i don't think about terrence. i can only imagine how wide that smile would have been hearing
his name called. >> so young too. very nice tribute. mine is about your dog. here's the thing. don't ever lie to your dog and tell them you will be right back and you won't be. new study says dwrour dog knows whether you are lying to them. 260 dog volunteers and all the experiments, they were taught to follow the lies of a human. turns out the majority of the dogs could tell when the humans were lying to them and it helped them choose wisely to get their treats. so, patty, for instance, go to the bowl and the dog would delivererately go to bowl a because they could tell patty, even though she's not a liar, liar pants on fire, they could tell she was lying. it just shows how smart dogs are. >> she knows we'll talk too long.
good intentions though. >> but i love that story. >> no lies here with the story i'm about to tell you. have you heard of being rick rolled? well, you're not alone. the rick astley v video hasas b viewed over a million times. ♪ never goingng to givee you ne going toto let youou d down ♪ ♪ never going to run around and dessert you ♪ >> and thehe hair. eveverything abobout the ' '80s. that's rick asastley's 1987 7 "never going to give y you up." but one form goes like this. the persrson would clilick on ak to sometething but insteadad th get the catchy '80s tune. he says he can't believe his song has been streamed so many times. >> that is mind blowing.
the world is a wonderful and beautiful place and i am very lucky. >> he looks great, by the way. >> he does. >> how about those moves? >> i was in london when the video came out. i coulden't get enough of it. >> i'm still doing those moves. what does that say? i want my talk on the table to be about jericka's shoes. if we wore the same size, i'd beon her back taking off her shoes. but i love those shoes. >> she almost did in the break. >> they're two sizes too small. usually reserved for athletes at the top of your sport. what if you tried to do all the events yourself? one couple is trying to compete on every event on the schedule, from rhythmic gymnastics, pole
vaulting and show jumping. so, they completed 30 events and have more to go with a week to go. they're raising money for a cause close to their heart. >> reporter: 49 sports, 96 events, over 17 days. all by two self-proclaimed idiots. stewart bates and charlotte nickels are attempting the seemingly impossible by competing in their own version of the tokyo games. in which they're the only athletes to raise money for a cure to liou gehrig's disease, also known as als. >> i lost my brother to this terrible deveez. we wanted to do something massive that's never been done before. we came up with this absolutely
ridiculous idea of doing every olympic event in the 17 days of the tokyo games. >> in honor of bates' brother, spencer, who was an olympic super fan. the fundraising challenge for their two-person summer games isn't for the faint of heart. >> slow down, really. and comes with its fair share of scrapes and bruises. >> would you fall off your horse like that, was part of you like oh? >> my heart stopped. i was like that's trr for the olympics. i think we worry about ourselves. next event. >> i'm a toughy. >> this is mentally demanding, physically demanding and it took a lot of planning as well. >> reporter: all of those things. but the reason behind it is the most driving force.
>> bailee, stop running. >> reporter: their ambitious endeavor has earned them fans across england. >> i think it's great. we couldn't make it to tokyo but we're here. >> after advice on everything from cycle racing to wind surfing in the english country side. the couple say they have the physical endurance needed to complete all the sporting events but there are other obstacles. >> yes. i have a massive phobia of fish, as ridiculous as that sounds. there's a big, horrible dead fish floating by my board. it was all a bit dramatic and we got back in and finished the race. >> reporter: you shook that off quickly. >> had to be done. we can't do 95 events and not the wind surfing, can we? >> reporter: and you won gold.
>> yea! >> reporter: only comes second to raising money. they've already received more than $40,000 in donations. >> we'll carry on. until there's a cure and treatments, we'll keep doing things. we'll take things on. >> reporter: a tribute by two amateur athletes with olympic-sized hartsz. for cbs this morning, oxford, germany. >> i love everything about this. >> you can just tell they're a fun couple. you can tell they don't take themselves too seriously and having fun in honor of his brother. >> the vault was my favorite. one of the country's leading chess locked down ♪
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thisis is sam wiwith usaa. do you s see the towow truck? yes, t thank you, , that was f. sgt. houstston never expectcted this toto happen. or that her grgrandpa's dodog s would be left behindnd. but t that one c call got her a a tow and rerental.. ...p.paid her clclaim... ...a.and we evenen pulled a few ststrings. makiking it easysy to makake things r right: that's w what we're e made fo. usaa. whwhat you're e made o, we're e made for.. get a quotote today. our series "a more perfect union" aims to show that what un our series shows us the series "a more perfect union" we introduce you to a world class chess player bringing his knowledge of the game to st. louis. when he was 12 years old, justice williams was the youngest ever african-american chess master. now, more than a decade later,
nancy chen shows us how he's inspiring the next generation. >> to think like a grand master is not that hard. remember our goal is to think 10 moves ahead. >> reporter: when the lesson of the day is to think 10 moves ahead, each decision, whether by pawn or queen, has consequences. in the st. louis neighborhood, 23-year-old justice williams spent saturday mornings teaching the century's old game to a new generation of chess players. >> what's your favorite part of laying chess? >> i like to win a lot. >> reporter: you beat your dad? their teacher, ranked among the top 1% of players in the country. in 2010, williams became the youngest african-american national chess master. partnering with a local nonprofit, williams started the
program last fall to make chess more accessible to black youth in the st. louis area. its name, black squares. what is the meaning behind black squares? > to play i in the surfrface. i find m my own advavantages wi blblack. >> reporter: advantages he honed at the chess club at his new york city elementary school. >> i used to go to tournament said, i would lose all my games. >> reporter: you never played chess before that? >> no. >> reporter: did anybody in your family play? >> no, and not with me. i travelled from the bronx to washington square park -- >> reporter: by subway? >> by myself. i think that time playing in the park set me apart because i was dealing with adult said and adult trash talk. >> reporter: the practice paid off. he s spent his t teens travevele
woworld for cocompetitionsns. > seventh p place was j just williams.. >> reporter: he was even featured in a documentary on a junior high chess team, before earning a full college scholarship in st. louis. >> in ches, you got to make a lot of decisions. so, we're learning how to analyze and interpret situations. that's not only how you become not the problem, but a solution. it's how you choose to occupy your idle time. >> it's to issue a new world of queens and kings of underserved communities of all kinds. all kinds. more than 100 inmates at the st. louis county justice center compete in chess tournaments organized by williams. >> i played some of my cousins who were previously incarcerated and we created a different kind of bond playing chess. talking to players in the park, some of them were incarcerated,
and that's where they learned how to play. >> reporter: the game he picked up on a whim as an eight-year-old becoming a life strategy. >> when i play chess, i'm looking for what my opponent is not looking for. the communities we're targeting, we're targeting them because nobody else is targeting them. we're looking for the solution that nobody else is looking for. >> reporter: a sign that despite his lesson for the day, williams is thinking well more than ten moves ahead. for "cbs this morning," nancy chen, st. louis. >> i like what he said, life is a series of judgment calls. >> makes me want to learn how to play. we'll look at all that mattered this week, next. we'll be right b
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ deposit, p plan and papay wiwith easy totools from c ch. simplicityty feels gooood. chase. make more e of what's yours.. it was a long week but a great week. why? jericka duncan was here with the best shoes at the table. >> thank you. >> see you monday. thanks, jericka. before we go, a look at all that mattered this week. take it easy. >> troubling signs about america's progress against the
coronavirus as infection rates surge now in every state. >> i did not expect that we'd have a third of americans refusing to get vaccinated. >> there will be people who watch this who don't think the virus is serious. >> we didn't either at first. we had no idea. >> the virus is no joke. >> reporter: would you get the vaccine now? >> yes, sir. >> reporter: you would get it now? >> no doubt about it. climate change is driving a series of catastrophes this summer. >> do you feel that there's a new sense of urgency to do something faster against climate change? >> this is a race against time and against our own indifference. >> reporter: u.s. superstar gymnast simone biles is out at the olympics. >> biles pulled out for mental health reasons. >> i just never felt like this going into a competition before. >> i can certainly relate to that because i went through a lot of mental blocks. i commended her for listening to her inner voice. ♪ lydia jacoby, the
17-year-old from alaska, is going to win gold for the united states! [ cheers ] >> that was a heck of a celebration in alaska. >> just to think, guys, that there's only one olympic-sized pool in the whole state of alaska. and she wins. >> wasn't that long ago that skateboarders were stereotyped as trouble makers. now they're olympians. >> another thing people have to get used to is the names of tricks. >> eggplant. stale fish. >> you got watch. check it out. >> ow. [ scream ] ♪ i'm gayle king, that's anthony mason. that's jericka duncan. >> jericka! great. >> see you at 7:00. i love when jericka's here. >> okay. ♪ >> he's moving already. time for "what to watch." here's vlad. >> hi. >> the way he makes us feel, anthony. >> that's right.
i like that, gayle. >> you guys are up. >> yeah. >> you guys are ready to go. you're alert. me, i'm -- what's happening? it's 8:00 a.m., you know. it's like the sequel that you were waiting for. j. lo made it instagram official with ben affleck, and social media is on fire. ♪ >> right? that's 2002, right? he's applying sunscreen to her derrière. >> her bottom. yeah. >> and fans were quick to point out the on again couple appeared to be playing out the same scene. >> i don't think you have to be eagle eyed. pretty obvious. >> be like -- ♪ the wait, it's finally over. popeye's rolling out its chicken nuggets today. ♪ >> mm. mm. mm. >> you look like a chicken nugget guy. >> he said he's never had popeye's. almost called security. thought we had a crazy man in the building. >> i should note we have not been compensate friday any way
there was a player at the university of arkansas they took and we have a few brake lights to do with still busy on the westbound 580 238 connector as you head towards a 80 if you're taking south 880 you might see some flow conditions but no crashes. that is the good news. there are no problems on the main lines and if you're heading northbound 880 into oakland we are seeing from slope and co-conditions. it is an easy ride so far into the city. darren? >> it will be low 90s instead of mid 90s. here in san jose, 68. 71 in livermore that is where we will see temperatures approaching the 93 degree mark. 72 for oakland today, 82 in
wayne: i just made magic happen. - let's make a deal! jonathan: it's the new audi! this season, this is totally different. wayne: jimmy's gotta give him mouth to mouth. - oh, god! - this is my favorite show. wayne: i love it. - oh, my god, wayne, i love you! wayne: it's time for an at-home deal. - i want the big deal! jonathan: it's a trip to aruba! (cheering) wayne: this is why you watch "let's make a deal," this is so exciting. we look good, don't we? hey! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm your host, wayne brady, thank you for tuning in. who wants to make a deal? (cheers and applause) you do, come on over here, shannon. everyone else, have a seat. (cheers and applause) welcome to the show, miss shannon.