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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  August 31, 2021 7:00am-9:00am PDT

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it is tuesday, august 31st. welcome to cbs this morning. let's go, straight to today's eye opener. it is your world in 90 seconds. >> we didn't have another katrina. >> stories of survival and challenges ahead. >> this place will be back, bigger and better than before.
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>> military mission is over. a new diplomatic has begun. >> the last soldier boarding the last c-17. >> 20 years after the u.s. toppled the taliban in the aftermath of 9/11, that group is back in full control. >> we're here right now with the taliban as they enter into the -- what was only minutes ago was an american patrolled portion of the military airport. now they've taken over. >> multiple fires in california including the caldor fire. >> fire activity has led to evacuation orders. all that. >> grammy nominated rapper logic opens up to us about his childhood, mental health, and coming back from retirement. >> all that matters. >> plus, take your babies to work every day. how the pandemic is changing the workplace for mothers. >> things change after a baby is born. a woman changes. the moms that do bring their baby to work, there's a different sense of work ethic. on "cbs this morning". >> the european made a recommendation to reinstate travel restrictions on american tourists. but it's not all bad news, if
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you're an american looking for a little old world european charm, you found it baby, right here, every night on cbs. >> announcer: this morning's eye opener is presented by progressive, making it easy to bundle insurance. i like that, james corden, come to us. >> please do. >> vladimir duthiers you made it back. >> made it back at midnight. i'm here. let's do it. >> really glad you're here. there's a lot happening today, including the end of an historic chapter for the u.s. overseas. the war in afghanistan, it's the longest war in american history has finally come to an end. we'll have more on what's being done for the american citizens still in the country, but we begin with the deadly aftermath of hurricane ida, among the most powerful ever to hit the united states. >> more than a million people are without power this morning in louisiana and mississippi, and we're only just beginning to learn the extent of the damage. our lead national correspondent david begnaud is in hammond, louisiana, northwest of new orleans.
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david, good morning. >> good morning, the damage is just widespread across southeastern louisiana. two storm deaths already reported, and getting word a louisiana man is missing after being attacked in flood water by an alligator that ripped the man's arm off. the man slifd in slidell in a raised home inside a wildlife refuge in and around the marsh area. water had come in, storm surge from hurricane, knee deep flood water. he went down to the shed, wife heard commotion, looked down, saw the alligator attacking her husband. and the man's body is missing. we start with an aerial view, thanks to the coast guard at the area known as grand isle. this is what hurricane ida did to the coastal community of grand isle, louisiana. shredding rooftops and
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scattering debris everywhere. on monday coast guard aircraft circled the island looking for survivors as first responders across louisiana did the same thing, reaching those still trapped in the hurricane's aftermath. >> we're still in a search and rescue mode. we're not recovering yet. we're still responding and trying to save lives. >> reporter: in laplace, louisiana, rescue crews went door to door searching for families stranded by the floodwater. some took refuge on the second floor or in their attics. >> the ceiling in every room caved in, and it was unbelievable. four feet of water just came rushing in. >> reporter: storm surge swallowed this neighborhood in plaquemines parish after the nearby levee failed. there was cell phone video that captured the evacuation efforts at a louisiana hospital on monday. an ambulance prepared to transfer about 100 patients from a damaged facility. you can see the inside of one of the transfer vehicles here. there were people stacked three
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rows high all the way to the back of the trailer. more than 25,000 linemen are out across the state racing to restore power. drone video shows this toppled transmission tower blown over by ida on sunday. its power lines are now laying across the mississippi river. >> i can't tell you when the power is going to be restored. i can't tell you when all the debris is going to be cleaned up day to deliver as much help now? grandmother, and now he has they just started falling apart. >> reporter: not a dry spot in the billions in taxpayer dollars that system, and it passed, but talk about it, and folks here sprint. ida ripped his home apart, one built by his grandmother. now has nowhere to go. >> ride this one out.
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but i couldn't. things are falling apart. i ain't got a dry spot in the house. right now, i got nothing. >> hurricane ida was the first big test of the levee system around new orleans. millions was spent to build up the levee system. this was the first big test and it passed. but now you had an epic failure of power grid with city of new orleans and other places without power. you heard the governor warn folks, this will be a marathon, not a sprint in terms of getting the lights back on. >> david begnaud with the grim pictures out of louisiana this morning. david, thank you very much. let's stay in louisiana to mireya villarreal in hard hit, houma.
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national guard troops are helping with search and rescue and crews are working to clear the roads. what are the people there telling you? >> we may not have mireya. >> so here's what's going on here, this is what people are telling us, it doesn't matter what part of houma you live in, everything looks the same. this used to be a grocery store. the roof has come down. the windows shattered. there is debris everywhere. the destruction all looks the same here, right? but the one thing we can tell you is that people are trying to pick up the pieces. there is a curfew in place that starts at sunset, and it ends at sunrise. that's to keep people off the roadways. it's also to keep businesses like this safe from potential looters. all over houma, louisiana, this morning, residents picking up the pieces of hurricane ida. frank marshal has lived in his trailer for 21 years. >> it's good to have family. we'll make it, though. i know somebody will be there to
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give me a hand, so excuse me, guys. god bless you all. >> reporter: celebrity chef jose andres and the world central kitchen offered people without homes here and in new orleans a little home cooking. >> we're doing thousands of meals today, we're doing hot sandwiches and hot meals and sandwiches. >> reporter: we ran into joe teddy eymard who we first met as ida barreled through the city sunday night. >> ferocious, it was bad. i've been in a lot of hurricanes, complete wreckage and carnage, man, every building, every structure had damage. roof damage, trees falling on it, power lines down, roofs missing. no water. everything else is destroyed, everything's gone except my camp. >> reporter: despite the devastation, there's still a sense of gratefulness for the homes that were spared. >> everything is gone except your camper.
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how is that possible? >> power of god, this right here, too. this. >> reporter: eymard grew up near houma and says ida is no match for his love of louisiana. >> there are more storms that are going to come eventually. at what point do you decide i can't live here anymore? >> never. you want to see america and humanity, look at this place. >> reporter: here's the thing, everybody is in the same boat here. to give you an idea of what it takes to actually get this report on, for example, there is no electricity here. there is no power, right? no cell service here, no running so just to get this report on, one satellite phone, so we are definitely going old school just to bring you what is happening here in these communities, but
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the good news is is that when we were leaving our hotel this morning that has no power, no light, or no running water, we did see dozens of utility trucks that were parked at the civic center. these guys are telling us as soon as the sunrises they are heading out, and they're going to start working on some of those power lines to try and get people back up and running as soon as possible. vlad. >> and get them that much needed relief. for more on the path of the storm, we're joined by cbs news meteorologist and climate specialist jeff berardelli. good morning. >> the wind is winding down, but the bad news the rain threat is winding up. take a look at the flash flood watches. go all the way from the gulf coast straight to cape cod, 80 million americans covered under that. the heaviest rain right now is located across the southeast where the storm core is up to around nashville. this is heading quickly to the northeast. as it moves northeast tomorrow, watch out for a tornado threat from washington, d.c., south and north of that is extremely heavy rain straight through tuesday afternoon.
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excessive rainfall outlooks in the -- especially in the appalachians today and then the middle atlantic and northeast tomorrow. as much as eight inches-plus of rain. we have a serious flash flood threat likely as we head into tomorrow and thursday. >> gayle. >> all right, jeff, your weather map looks a little quieter today. that's good. thank you, sir. this picture of the commanding general, the legendary 82nd airborne division will go down in history. he was the last american to leave afghanistan's main airport yesterday ending the u.s. military mission that began after 9/11. this morning the taliban control that airport and the fate of dozens of american citizens still in afghanistan is uncertain. charlie d'agata is in qatar, the new home of the u.s. embassy that was forced to evacuate. >> reporter: good morning, well, this is the u.s. air base where the last mass evacuation flights landed, also some of the last american troops to arrive late last night pretty much leaving at the stroke of midnight in kabul handing the country back to an enemy they spent 20 years fighting.
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defensive flares lit up the sky as some of the last american c-17s flew out of kabul for good. moments later, the nighttime fireworks display came from tracer fire as celebratory taliban gunfire rang out across the capital. the last american soldier to leave, major general christopher donahue. by morning light, the taliban made clear the country was under new management, strolling through the airport, posing with some of the disabled military equipment left behind. the flights have stopped stranding an unknown number of afghans who wanted to flee taliban rule. some of those lucky enough to escape wound up here at the udeid air base in doha. in two weeks hangars were transformed into holding areas for 55,000 afghan refugees. >> it doesn't matter what country you go to.
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>> yes. >> you just need to go. >> yes. >> america's longest war came to an end with a chaotic calamitous mass evacuation and a suicide bombing from isis-k that cost the lives of 13 u.s. service members and 170 afghan citizens. remaining americans and afghans holding special visas will either have to pack buses for the border, wait for the airport to reopen, or hunker down. they have little more left now than hope the taliban made good on their promise they won't be prevented from leaving and hope that america still holds any influence over an enemy it was unable to defeat. >> a new chapter of america's engagement with afghanistan has begun. the military mission is over. a new diplomatic mission has begun.
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>> reporter: physically, that diplomatic mission now moves here. the u.s. embassy will be operating out of doha, qatar. it is a major regional u.s. ally and has also served as a go-between with the taliban, a role that is only going to become more important in the future. for "cbs this morning," charlie d'agata, doha, qatar. questions remain and president biden plans to address the nation later today to talk about the end of the u.s. military mission in afghanistan, but the state department is now leading the effort to evacuate remaining americans, afghan allies, and foreign nationals who may still be trying to get out of afghanistan. weijia jiang is at the white house with that part of the story. weijia, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, tony, and good morning to everybody. this complete withdrawal is a campaign promise fulfilled for president biden, but tony, you are right. he faces questions about leaving some americans behind after he previously said that troops
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would stay in afghanistan if americans still wanted to get out. now, he did say in a statement yesterday that he would address his decision not to extend the u.s. military presence beyond today. secretary of state antony blinken said the number of americans who want to evacuate is under 200, likely closer to 100. the administration has vowed to bring them all home. some republicans, though, are sharply criticizing the exit. representative liz cheney said you don't secure america by leaving americans behind enemy lines, betraying our allies and empowering our enemies. this isn't ending a war. it's losing one. president biden said the taliban has made commitments on safe passage at the airport and the world will hold them accountable. we will be listening for a plan for how he plans to ensure that when he delivers remarks this afternoon because he has also repeatedly said he does not trust the taliban. gayle. >> that seems to be the
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near the nevada border were jam packed yesterday with cars just trying to get out of there. anne makovec of our san francisco station kpix has more from near south lake tahoe. >> reporter: the fast-moving caldor fire raced towards the popular resort town of south lake tahoe monday. last night massive flames were seen on a highway about five
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mel smothers played his violin to pass the time, and sara ellis had little time to hit the road. >> have to leave most of our belongings behind and just take the important stuff. >> reporter: the town's main the fire reaching tahoe would be potentially catastrophic on par with the destruction seen in the town of paradise in 2018. tahoe exists in a very high fire hazard severity zone, meaning it is especially vulnerable to wildfires. officials say the drought coupled with climate change are changing the very vocabulary of california's wildfires. >> historically we've used the terms such as anomaly, unprecedented or extreme. these terms are no longer appropriate.
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>> reporter: and one reason south lake tahoe is so vulnerable to fires is because just a few blocks from the glitz and glamour of the casinos here at state line are these tiny little neighborhoods that have older homes and log cabins that would just go up like a match stick if this fire does reach town. also, the u.s. forestry service has closed all u.s. forests in california because of the high fire danger. back to you. >> all right, anne, thank you very much. ahead, elizabeth holmes goes on trial, how the silicon valley entrepreneur once called the next steve jobs plans to defend herself against charges she
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first it is 7:18.
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ahead a florida sheriff's tribute to a deputy who died of covid. we'll look at the toll on law enforcement, and the push now to vaccinate officers. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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right up. good morning. it's 7:26. the caldor fire has burned over 186,000 acres and is 15% contained. firefighters expect to have full containment of the fire by september 13th. thousands of residents are under evacuation orders near lake tahoe. one of the biggest scandals in silicon valley going to trial. in a couple of hours juror selection will get underway to try elizabeth holmes on wire fraud and conspiracy charges. also today the board of supervisors is putting more pressure on the sheriff to resign. there is a vote of no confidence in here. the sheriff is refusing to step down. as we hit the roadways if you are going toward the bay
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bridge this morning meter lights are on and a big back up. bumper to bumper traffic. are you backed up to just about the foot of the maze. we are seeing brake lights with the travel time of 16 minutes to go from the maze over into san francisco if are you going off that east shore freeway, westbound 80 to the maze. that's about a 30 minute commute and we are seeing a lot of brake lights. i'm tracking dangerous fire weather conditions in the tahoe area and for the caldor fire. gusty winds and low relative humidity values today and tomorrow. the next 48 hours are important and critical for firefighters as they try to get a handle on the caldor fire. for us here with that strong on shore flow we are looking at good air quality. cleaner skies and cooler temperatures. below average. low 60's along the coast. mid to upper around the if you smell gas, you're too close. leave the structure, call 911, keep people away,
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." theranos founder elizabeth holmes was once on top of the tech world big time, and now she is back in the headlines this morning. she promised a revolution in medical testing charming silicon valley investors and the media along the way. now holmes and the company's former president are accused of falsely claiming their technology could accurately perform lab tests with just a few drops of blood. both have pleaded not guilty to multiple counts of wire fraud. holmes is due in federal court later today for jury selection in her trial. meg oliver is here now to show us her potential defense strategy. meg, this is an interesting twist. good morning to you. >> good morning, gayle, according to recently unsealed
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court documents, elizabeth holmes does plan to take the stand and her attorneys hope to show that her former business partici partner and boyfriend emotionally and sexually abused holmes for years. they'll argue that the alleged abuse clouded their client's judgment during the time she's accused of committing fraud. >> we'd like to see a world in which every person gets access to this type of basic testing. >> reporter: once hailed the next steve jobs, elizabeth holmes promised to revolutionize health care with just a pick of a finger and a few drops of blood. the stanford university dropout who founded theranos at 19 claimed a miniature blood analyzer like this one could test for everything from cholesterol to cancer. the idea exploded with theranos raising hundreds of millions of dollars from big name investors. holmes graced magazine covers, drew attention from politicians, and watched her company's valuation soar to $9 billion. in 2015, she spoke to norah
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o'donnell for "cbs this morning." >> what about those who say that's not enough blood to do all the tests that need to be done, especially if someone's very sick and you're trying to figure out what it is. >> every time you create something new there should be questions, and to me that's a sign that you've actually done something that is transformative. >> reporter: but just six months later, then wall street journal reporter john carreyrou revealed the technology didn't actually work and the company ran many of its tests on third-party machines. >> when did you first suspect something was off with theranos? >> you know, from the moment i learned about elizabeth holmes i think i was suspicious. >> how are you doing? >> reporter: following an investigation federal regulators forced theranos to close its labs and void nearly a million test results. >> one patient was told by theranos that she was hiv positive when, in fact, she was perfectly healthy. several other patients were told that they were no longer pregnant when their pregnancies
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were perfectly viable. so that's going to be powerful testimony. >> reporter: court documents reveal holmes will likely try to pin the blame on ex-boyfriend and former theranos president sunny balwani claiming he abused her and controlled everything from what she ate, how she dressed, and who she could interact with. >> what do you think her tone will be like in the courtroom? >> her lawyers have told the judge she really doesn't want to wear a mask, so that tells you that her tactic or at least one of her tactics is going to be to try to draw the jury's sympathy. i can't predict what's going to happen. i think i wouldn't put it past her to, you know, get the jury to eat out of her hand. >> since being charged, holmes has gotten married and had a baby last month. attorneys for sunny balwani have called holmes' allegations salacious and inflammatory and insist that he be tried separately, which will happen next year. attorneys for both parties did not return our request for
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comment. >> there's a financial part of it. a lot of money was involved. there's an ethical part of it. there's also the human fascination, the voice change, the steve jobs thing, the frag l rock thing she had going. >> henry consisting jer, george schulz, they all sat on the board of theranos. a lot of people were hopeful. >> taken in. >> she was very charming, captivating is a very good word. highly recommend john's book "bad blood". >> excellent. >> you read that book and your jaw drops after covering the story and meeting her and talking to her and reading his book in that documentary, really, really will done. >> what do they say out there in silicon valley, fake it until you make it. not really fake it. >> especially those folks who were told that they were not pregnant or -- >> that's awful. >> or had hiv, that is just heartless. >> terrible. >> heartless. >> it's going to be a very interesting trial. thank you, meg. >> you're welcome. >> good to see you. ahead, we'll take a look into why police departments are
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hurricane ida's devastating impact comes on top of an
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intense coronavirus surge in the american south. reported new cases in the state of florida have been spiking in august, and recently broke their single-day record. more than 27,000 people tested positive. the surge has hit law enforcement particularly hard, and yesterday the polk county florida sheriff's office said farewell to a deputy. manuel bojorquez spoke with another sheriff who is also mourning one of his men. >> he was known as mr. dependable, always asking if anyone needed a hand. >> reporter: orange county sheriff john mina's department is mourning the loss of deputy craig seijos a nearly 30-year veteran who died of covid earlier this month. the department wouldn't say whether he was vaccinated. the father of five was only 54. >> talking to his family and talking to his fellow deputies was hard, and you could just see the pain, the hurt in their
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face. >> reporter: that pain pushed mina to record this video message encouraging law enforcement officers to get their shots. >> do it so your fellow deputies and officers can honor you in your retirement, instead of commemorating you at your funeral. >> you view this vaccine as part of the armor. >> it really is protection, and it's really evident that the people who are unvaccinated are ending up in the hospital or needing more care. >> reporter: around the country, nearly 600 officers have died from covid-19. it was the leading cause of death in law enforcement last year. just within the last week, the austin, texas, police department lost two. this funeral procession honored another officer in st. petersburg. an increasing number of cities including san jose, california, will now require public service employees, including police, to get vaccinated or provide proof of medical or religious eemption. some union leaders are pushing back saying officers should be
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able to opt out if they continue regular testing. >> the city moves to get rid of these officers, then we're barely hanging on right now. that's going to absolutely decimate this police department. >> reporter: sheriff mina doesn't plan to make the vaccine mandatory. he says in the last survey, roughly half of his agency's employees were vaccinated, but that number is climbing. >> honestly, with the passing of craig, i think we have seen an uptick here, and i think the folks that, you know, worked with him every day look at that and think, oh, my gosh, maybe this could have been prevented. >> reporter: and the sheriff echoed the concern other agencies have about vaccine mandates that he could lose employees to nearby departments that do not require them. tony. >> very interesting to hear that sheriff talk about the vaccine as a kind of body armor just like you put on your vest in the morning before you sign up for duty. manny, thank you very much.
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today, i'm a medical assistant and i'm studying to become a registered nurse. in filipino: you'll always be in my heart. >> duh, it's an interesting way to be introduced. that billie eilish song never gets old. >> it's called "bad guy," you are a good guy and duh is not in your vocabulary. >> keep it coming. >> what to watch, you got in at 12:30 a.m. from louisiana after your coverage yesterday, and you're looking amazing. energy. >> he's still smiling. >> i know. you have to. >> was it the drugs? what's in that mug? >> i'll never say. here are the stories we think you'll be talking about today. the latest covid surge in the
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united states could mean new restrictions on americans traveling to europe. the european union just removed the united states from its safe list of countries that recommends restricting all non-essential travel from the u.s., but it's up to each country to set its own policy. there may be fewer restrictions for americans who are fully vaccinated. the u.s. still has not reopened to european tours including people from britain, which of course is no longer part of the eu. there's a lot of confusion around this. if you're fully vaccinated, nothing should change. each country, though, will set its own rules, restrictions. if you're not vaccinated, it's still unclear what that could potentially mean. it could mean a combination -- >> it doesn't sound like they don't want you to come. that's pretty clear. do not come here. >> that's the thing, the american passport is a powerful document. it opens up all of these countries and now to be told that, actually, nah, we don't need you. >> if you get vaccinted then you can take that trip that you always wanted. >> if you read the fine print
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hopefully, yeah. >> exactly right. five states that have banned or limited mask requirements for students have been told they may be violating civil rights laws. the department of education sent letters to state superintendents in iowa, oklahoma, south carolina, tennessee, and utah. federal officials say policies against mask mandates could violate the rights of children who have disabilities or underlying health conditions that increase their risk from covid-19. the biden administration has vowed to take action against states that tried to block mask mandates. it's very interesting. >> yeah, that's a different conversation when you're talking about students with disabilities. i'm just looking at the general conversation between parents getting heated on both sides about wearing a mask. i saw a very angry mother the other day saying they're making my child wear a medical device. we're talking about a piece of cloth. a cloth that could save your child's life and save others lives. including your own. i don't understand the heat. >> the argumenting of course is
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you have an immunocompromised child. >> even if you're a parent who doesn't believe in any of that and you think it's bad for your kid. it's not a huge thing. it's just a cloth thing. it's like wearing socks. >> exactly. they're young, they just put it on. >> i mean socks on your feet. >> shirts and shoes required, throw a mask on too. it's not that arduous. >> right, right. >> okay, we have some highlights from the opening day of u.s. open tennis. i know, gayle, defending women's champ, naomi osaka came on strong in her return to grand slam tennis. she grabbed eight of the last nine games. coco gauff had a bit of a rough start. she dropped her first step to peland, but the 17-year-old bounced back to advance to the second round. we like that. more than 53,000 fans showed up for day one of the tournament after they were banned last year due to the pandemic. they were greeted with long lines.
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apparently it took more than two hours to clear the backlog of people trying to enter and one of those folks trying to get in and made it in, our very own gayle. >> looking exciting. >> must have been a lull in the action. >> she had a long day yesterday. >> it's just that naomi was having a tough time. >> you were like, yeah, nervous. >> she did fine. she did great. but to those long lines to get in, they were checking your vaccine passports so i really appreciate -- >> a little bottleneck, but that's why. >> i appreciate the fact that they were checking to make sure that everybody's vaccinated before you got in. it's no fun, i get it, waiting in line for two hours, but they're trying to keep you safe. >> plus it was hot, too. >> go naomi. >> we're all excited for that and coco. a wisconsin woman found something very strange at a mcdonald's drive-through, jessica nelson whipped out her smartphone when she saw, wait for it, get up close there, that's a u ccows chilling -- >> a real cow in the back of a buick.
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she thought it was fake at first, but when the animal moved its head looking around, she realized it was real. the video went viral and the cow's owner reached out to her. the man just bought the animal at an auction, it was actually a calf. the craziest part is there were apparently two more in the backseat. tony's still perplexed. >> i've been to an animal auction before, you have what you have. maybe the spouse has the pickup truck. i don't know. >> thank you. and rap star logic will join us. stay with us, you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ -on it. on it, with jardiance. meet the people who are managing type 2 diabetes and heart risk with jardiance. jardiance is a once-daily pill that can reduce the risk of cardiovascular death for adults who also have known heart disease. so it could help save your life from a heart attack or stroke. jardiance also lowers a1c. and it may help you lose some weight. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration, genital yeast or urinary tract infections, and sudden kidney problems.
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good morning. it's 7:56. south lake tahoe and surrounding communities are under evacuation orders as the caldor fire reaches the tahoe basin. it's grown to 292 square miles and is threatens more than 33,000 structures. it is threatening a camp site that's popular with bay area visitors. the sky above echo lake camp is orange and covered with smoke. thousands of stanford students are urging university leaders to expel a classmate behind racist and violent social media posts. the university is now blocking him from setting foot on campus for the time being. and as we look at the
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roadways a traffic alert has just been issued westbound 80 near highway 4. lanes are blocked due to injury crash and traffic is backed up to crockett. that ride just got extra busy. we have a crash westbound highway 4 near love bridge road in the center divide a couple cars on the shoulder. traffic is slow as you work out of pittsburgh into bay point. i want to get you updated on the caldor fire and the progression of this fire is now burning flames are about a mile and a halfaway from the lake tahoe airport. gusty winds, low relative humidity and for the caldor fire in the sierra. back at home we are looking at cleaner skies, cooler temperatures below average. low 60's along the coast. 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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and call pg&e right after so we can both respond out and keep the public safe. ♪ it is tuesday, august 31st, 2021. welcome back to "cbs this morning." i'm gale king. power could be out for weeks for millions after hurricane ida. we'll have the latest on the rescue and recovery efforts on the gulf coast. it's been ecalled a twindemic. could be dangerous for kids heading back to school. and grammy-nominated rapper, logic, has a new memoir and music. why he's choosing to epiopen up about his struggles growing up. and first the eye opener at 8:00. the deadly aftermath among
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the most powerful ever to hit it united states. after katrina in 2005, billions were spent to build up and build back the levy system. this was the first big test of the system and it passed. >> there is no electricity, no power. no cell service. no running water. >> the good news is the wind is winding down and the rain threat is winding up. this is heading quickly to the northeast. this is where the last mass evacuation flights landed and the of the last american troops. what president biden said about leaving americans behind. according to newly released emails president biden's dog, major, was much more aggressive than the white house previously acknowledged. at one point in the spring, major bit secret service members eight days in a row.
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reports says major is, quote, not always predictable. which is a weird thing to say about a dog that just bit someone eight days in a row. >> eight days in a row, my god. he puts on his watch and punches in. time to bite somebody. >> sounding a little predictable. thank you, james gordon. the taliban now control all of afghanistan capitol after 20 years of war. the 82nd airbornes divisions cmmander was the last american to board the last flight out of the country one minute before midnight local time there. president biden thanked u.s. forces who led the evacuation and due to address the nation this afternoon. good morning. there's a lot of anger, hurt and fear. many people want to hear what the president has to say. >> reporter: good morning, gale. that's exactly why president biden plans to speak directly to the american people to lay out his case for why he decided not to extend u.s. presence beyond
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the deadline of august 31st. the last flight left kabul yesterday. it was a c 17 cargo plane that carried the remaining u.s. troops, the top diplomat and general. more than 123,000 people were flown out of the now, taliban-controlled country in recent weeks. secretary of state, blinken, said the number of american whose want to remain and evacuate is under 200 and likely closer to 100. and u.s. efforts to evacuate them will continue. lloyd austin reflected on all the lives lost, writing we lost 2,461 troops in that war and tens of thousands of others suffered wounds seen and unseen. that loss includes the 13 service members killed during a suicide bombing last week. as the fourth commander in chief to preside over the nearly two-decade long war, president biden has repeatedly said he would not hand it over to a fit.
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>> we'll have to see what the president has to say later today. ida has left millions without power and parts of new orleans could be in the dark for weeks. at least four have died from the storm, which is fifth most powerful ever to hit the united states. and crews have beeni working around the clock. good morning. >> reporter: this is one of the main reasons why power is out in new orleans metro area. this stood 400 feet tall. not anymore. ida's winds tore it down and now hospitals and others are running on generators and nobody is sure when the power will be back on. as hurricane ida and its 150-mile-per-hour winds crashed into louisiana's gulf coast, the storm left almost as quickly as it lured in, taking much of the region's electricity with it.
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the toppled utility poles and tangled power lines have more than 25,000 electricity workers in louisiana scrambling to restore what they can. but it's a big job. more than 2,000 miles of transmission lines went out of service, along with 215 power substations. >> it's not operable. >> reporter: here is a big part of the problem. this massive electrical tower on its side is responsible for shuttling power across the mississippi and into new orleans and the transmission lines are now under water. new orleans mayor. >> city agencies have been out since day break. they're going block by block, neighborhood by neighborhood. >> reporter: and that includes some of the state's most vulnerable. mark cline is a physician and chief in new orleans. it's still running on generators. he worries about an uptick in
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covid cases among kids because of the storm. >> our concern is if we congregate a lot of people in closed spaces in doors, in shelters, for example, we can reverse some of the gains we made. we don't want to see that happen. >> 39 medical facilities are running on generator power so they can keep with care for their patients. it's going to take them four days to do a damage assessment. so t could be weeks before power is restored here. >> it's a long time. thank you very much. we're all busy fighting off the coronavirus. but soon it will be flu season. ahead, our doctor will talk to us about the possibility
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ahead, we viz at virginia company that's putting motherhood at the center of its workplace culture. >> you have to see mother hoods as a strength and not a weakness. >> love that. our new series looks at a successful experiment that keeps moms workin and close to their babies. you're watching cbs this morning. morning." ♪go, go, go, go, go, go♪ ♪do something crazy!♪ ♪hey, do what you want to do♪ ♪woooh!♪ ♪hey, do something crazy!♪
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there is a new danger looming as the country struggles to get the coronavirus under control. america's seven-day average has hit nearly 130,000 new covid cases and over the last week, we averaged more than 100,000 in the hospital. in the hospital. nearly all of those people unvaccinated. now, health experts are warning of a potential double pandemic. a twin-demic during flu season as kids go back to school, especially in areas without mask mandates. medical contributor joins us now with more on this. good morning to you. simple question. how should we prepare for the so-called twindemic? >> we hope it doesn't happen but in the average year 30 to 60,000 deaths from influenza or the flu.
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300 to 600,000 hospitalizations and 10 to 15 million dollctor's vizzish. you couple that with covid-19 and it can strain the system. we don't know what happens when you get both. is it a double whamy? so, we're afraid. last year pretty wimpy flu season and mainly because of the precautions for covid-19, which also prevent the flu. we're getting worried. >> is it safe to get a flu shot and covid shot in the same time period? >> yeah. well, i guess i shtd say the real answer is we don't necessarily know. studies are ongoing now, getting the flu shot together with the covid-19 vaccine. they're probably safe. i would suggest, to probably separate them from a week or two, if you can. if logistically, it's too hard, you're probably okay.
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you're worried about the side effects of both of them, creating the combination and we don't know the answer. so, i'd rather people separate if they could >> you scared me when tony said is it safe to get them both and you went eh, yeah. which is something we should all take into account. when should we get the flu shot? >> i have to realize that i am speaking to gayle king at the moment about a shot in the arm. i have to be a little cautious here. >> you know, i was very resistant to the flu shot, but i got it, i got it, and you don't have to tell me twice about the covid. you don't have to tell me twice about that covid vaccine. i can't wait to get a booster. >> we all need the flu shot this year, and it should be probably toward the end of september. the flu shot lasts about six months of immunity. and flu season is normally kind of october to potentially may. so if we can delay it and get it the end of september, beginning of october, i think that's the
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optimal timing, even though they're available now. >> dr. agus, are people talking about a combo flu/covid shot? >> yeah, it's in development, and probably will be around for next season if it's needed. you know, a flu shot and the covid, and we'll see if it's safe. because obviously one injection instead of two is a lot easier on everybody. we do it in children. we combine vaccines together and they work together. we're waiting to see what the data are with these two vaccines. >> the cdc -- i was going to ask you this question. the cdc is advising against giving people who are not immunocompromised, so they have a strong immune system, against giving them a booster shot. do you agree with that? >> no. even today you still have the world health organization come back, and before they had said you have to give vaccines to the whole world before you give a booster, and now they said we realize a booster shot is saving lives and protecting vulnerable people, so we need to give
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booster shots to the united states to give immunity to a level to protect from the variants. what we're seeing is slight decreases in immunity every month after you're vaccinated, so the further you are out, the more decrease in immunity. i think we're all going to get booster shots to really give us four to tenfold increase in immunity and protect us from the delta variant and any new ones that are coming. >> it's so tough to know what to do when the cdc says something and doctors on the other side say something else. >> i agree, the messaging is off. it's confusing to me. >> go to your local convenience store, make it a combo, get your shot and pick up a bag of chips while you're there. dr. agus, thank you very much. ahead, our series "the work shift" will visit a company where every day is take your child to workday. nightmare or dream? we'll talk about it. stay with us. >> a dream.
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this week in our special series the work shift, we're looking at how our lives at work have changed during the pandemic. with so many students learning remotely last year, the burden of child care fell mostly on mothers. 80% of americans who left the labor force last year were women. now there's a renewed focus on child care as many people get ready to head back to the office. adriana diaz who is about to become a new mom, shows us how one e-commerce company in virginia with a creative solution. >> at the offices of latched momma, a maternity and nursing clothes company. >> you're so helpful. >> reporter: it's byob, bring your own baby. >> floor snacks are a thing. >> is that okay? >> absolutely. >> reporter: here moms multitask as their babies lap it up through naps, in the warehouse, and just about everywhere. >> she's an independent worker. >> she is. she thinks that she's getting stuff done. she's got her own little station, and there she goes. >> i have to say, we've been
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sitting here for a while, and it's been very quiet. >> yeah. >> i thought i'd be hearing the babies more. >> when you keep mothers and babies close that first year, you don't hear a lot of it. >> reporter: melissa wirt, once a stay-at-home mom built this multimillion dollars brand that way, bringing in four of her children to work when she was young, something she plans to do again. >> you're pregnant? >> absolutely. >> and this is your number? >> six. >> number six. i don't know if we would have six kids if it wasn't for latch momma and the flexibility. >> reporter: the flexibility to bring your child to work while their babies are toddlers. a work benefit she implemented in 2016. >> the amount of people that told me that it was a horrible idea when we started to allow babies in the workplace, like horrible. and i looked at all of them, and i shrugged my shoulders and i said we're going to try and see what happens. >> reporter: what happened is her company was a success, growing an average of 86% each year with 25 of her employees coming to work with babies in tow. >> the moms that do bring their
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babies to work, there's a different sense of work ethic. it's not going to work everywhere. we're not as efficient with the babies here. >> so you can tell that? >> absolutely. but i think when women get to be mothers first, you're going to get those hours back. so let's say somebody brings their child to work and it's just not going well, normally they have the flexibility to say, time-out. i'm going to head home. and i'm 100% sure that baby is going to get put to bed that night and i'm going to have an email from them catching up on that day's work. >> are you concerned about safety and liability? >> there's a waiver that's signed, there's liability insurance. but truly it comes down to trusting your employees. >> reporter: like warehouse manager, amanda oberlies who works alongside her 18-month-old griffin. >> he's a part of the team. >> does it feel that way? >> it does feel that way. is he our best employee? no, no he is not. >> reporter: she's grateful she doesn't have to leave them. >> a lot of working moms talk about guilt, do you think being
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able to bring your kid to work might reduce that at all? >> it definitely reduces a lot of my guilt. i still feel a little bit of the guilt because he doesn't get 100% of my attention. mom guilt's everywhere. >> software development firm til tilde, both allowed babies up to 6 months old. this spring almost a quarter of women business owners said that the lack of reliable child care made it harder to hire. according to a survey by payroll provider gusto, so nearly 3/4 of those employers adopted family friendly policies like work from home. >> we have to acknowledge the fact that things change after a baby's born. a woman changes. you're reborn. i hate to tell you, you're going to be a completely different person on the other side. it's so scary, we don't talk about it. >> reporter: she hopes the work world after covid can invest more in supporting new mothers.
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>> we can't see women as weaker on the other side of childbirth or less capable. we need to see them as more capable. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," adriana diaz, midlothian, virginia. >> i notthat would wke i have to say, i really wouldn't, all the little kids running around. you see it and it clearly is working. it reminds me before you have a baby when you get on a plane and the baby's screaming, and you're like ah, after you have your own baby it doesn't bother you. you're like, i understand. it's okay. >> the relief from the mom guilt and by the way, dad guilt is a thing too. being able to bring your work life and your personal life together is a wonderful thing and relief. >> i wonder how many notes adriana took. >> cut to adriana having six children of her own just like that last momma. >> you heard us. tomorrow in our series the work shift, how losing a job during the pandemic was a bitter shock for many americans. jobless people tell us why they're still unemployed and
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what they want others to understand. logic is known for tackling important issues with his lyrics. ahead he'll join us to discuss his upcoming good morning. it's 8:25. a cargo ship docked in san francisco has be calm a quarantine zone. nearly the entire crew was infected with coronavirus. 19621 tested positive. half a dozen were taken to the hospital. one of scandals in silicon valley heads to trial today. jury selection is set to get underway as elizabeth holmes prepares to face wire fraud and conspiracycharges. she made a misleading statements to patients and investors about her technology. and cal trans is holding a job fair today from ten to three in oakland. the agency looking to hire up to 220 people for landscape and highway maintenance.
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and let's get a look at the roadways. if you are getting ready to go out the door you and expect brake lights. west near highway 4. looks like only one lane is open due to injury crash and traffic is backed up. a plan for those delays. you can hop on 780 heading toward the area. maybe the bridge even if you are trying to get back across back over highway 4 to connect back onto 80. there's a crash south 680 near mission boulevard. lanes are blocked there and busy conditions on 680 and 880. tracking red flag warnings up in the tahoe area. also for the caldor fire due to gusty winds and low relative humidity. firefighters are really having a hard time as you try to get a handle on the caldor fire and the red flag warning in effect through today. here in the bay area cooler temperatures with the ocean breeze and better air quality. mid to upper 6o's to
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homelessness, housing, taxes, water, electricity, crime, wildfires. [sfx: bear roar] gavin, you've failed. we have to immediately cut taxes twenty-five percent. fix housing and homelessness. and make life in california affordable again. i'm a businessman, the only cpa running.
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shouldn't we choose ability this time? do you think john cox will be a better governor than gavin newsom? [sfx: bear roar] does a bear sh*t in the woods?
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." it is time to bring you some of the stories that are talk of the table this morning, and we always pick stories that are interesting for talk of the table. this one's very interesting, and we have been talking about it for a long time. >> my talk of the table is what we're talking about around here and what we're announcing today. we're very excited about this. as of september 7th, that's next tuesday, this show will be moving to our new studio. it's right in the heart of times square. we're going to have a new name. we're going to have a new theme, and that's when nate burleson, there he is, will join us at the table. we're even going to have a new table too. here's a look. ♪
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>> welcome to cbs mornings, i'm gayle king. >> i'm tony dokoupil. >> and i'm nate burleson. this is our new home in the heart of new york city. >> as you might have noticed, there is more than a little nod to our friends at cbs sunday morning. >> so we should tell people, that's the green room. >> wow. >> that's part of the studio. we got a lot of room. >> that is so cool. >> i think it's cool too. >> did i see -- what was in that green room? there was a lot of cool stuff in there. >> can we go back to the green room shot? people are seeing this for the first time, and it's pretty incredible. >> yeah, very, very cool. >> there is a rooster, if we can get it back up. >> that is my chinese zodiac. i feel good about this. >> i do think that's cool. there's also a swing, i do like the swing. >> that you swing on? >> and there's a lot of sun art. >> we're bringing more of that feature story telling magic that sunday morning is known for to
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every day of the week. we're still going to be covering the top news stories of the day, but we're going to give them the time and care that they deserve, and we're a weekday show so it's going to be faster paced. all three shows, you've got cbs mornings, that will be us. cbs saturday morning, and cbs sunday morning, you know them very, very well, are committed to being the place where we hope that you will want to start your mornings. we have the pictures vlad because yesterday we were there for rehearsals. i think the rehearsals we want well. >> i was in louisiana but i was bummed to miss it. >> you get to go today. >> i know, and the rest of the week. >> nate was there yesterday. i think you're going to get a feel, it's a different feel. what we like is what we do, original story telling, original reporting, exquisite story telling, i think that's a better way to say it. we're going to be on times square right across from our friends. i called robin the other day, we're going to be waving, hi robin, hi george, hi michael. >> she just said grr. >> no, they're happy. i'm not going to say they're
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happy. >> right. >> we're going to be going there. very exciting. >> nate and i walked over with a cake and a fruit basket the other day. >> did you? >> to gma? >> yeah, we did. i don't know why, but security said no. >> when you walked in, they had our pictures and they said do not allow entry when you see these people coming in. >> it's a big deal for us. it's a new move and i'm excited. >> i'm super excited. >> i don't think it's a revolution. it's an evolution. we've been doing stories for sunday morning for a long time. i came here for sunday morning. i called cbs and said can i go work there. you know, when i wrote my book, i was a guest on sunday morning. i've been familiar with that story telling for a long time. but here's the interesting thing, i came with three ideas for sunday morning, ended up only doing one of them for sunday morning. the other two i did for this show. so the dna has already been similar. >> you know what i think? i think this, guys, i think there's only one sunday morning and there's only one of us, but what i think is that it will be a good marriage between all of the platforms that we all do i
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think very, very well. >> including the hard news, which is the dna and the legacy of cbs news as an organization. i mean, we were just in haiti. the kind of reporting that is the legacy of this organization is going to continue. >> and we're going to have fun, too, i promise. >> there's going to be urgency in the 7:00, optimism in the 8:00 and if this doesn't work out, my talk of the table is whiskey. >> can i just say this, see a different side of nate burleson. i learned some things yesterday, did you know he's been writing poetry since he was 7? >> i did not know that. >> can we share some? >> did you know that tony dokoupil was a hair model? >> i knew that. that i knew. that is available on the internet. >> tony mentioned that, nate has a lot of fun with that. so we're going to learn some things. >> former hair model, he is still like always modeling that quaff. >> there was one particular year where i filed my tax returns and hair modeling was a source of income. that year is long in the past,
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however. >> all right, we're talking about whiskey. >> i am talking about whiskey, i could talk about nate all day, though. it was great hanging out with him yesterday and i'm excited to show people what we got in a week's time. my talk of the table really truly is about whiskey and a very interesting experiment, it's a deal with an irish whiskey distiller and another distiller in colorado. colorado and ireland have extremely different climates and what makes the whiskey special in ireland is that wet climate. colorado has a high dry climate, and so the experiment is to share the recipe from ireland and then five years from now see how that whiskey grown in colorado is different or not. so the presumption is that the climate shapes the flavor of the whiskey, and now we're going to find out with identical recipes. we only have to wait five years. >> okay. >> looking forward to that.
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>> we're patient people. >> my talk of the table is an update on a musical prodigy we introduced to you last year in what to watch. remember 11-year-old nandi bushell from the uk. she drummed her way to online fame, and she even challenged and ultimately beat dave grohl of the foo fighters in a virtual drum battle. the two have become good friends. he even wrote a song about her, gaim. >> gayle. >> i remember. >> last week dave and nandi finally met in person in style. check it out. ♪ >> so that is nandi rocking with the foo fighters as they perform ever long. she absolutely killed it. it is one of the hardest songs to drum in rock and roll. here's what she told me. >> i enjoyed every second being in the usa, and i can't wait to come back here again. thank you so much dave, and
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thank you so much kayla and thank you so much foo fighters and thank you to everyone who has organized this incredible experience i'll never forget. >> wow. >> and she says she can't wait for her next u.s. trip. i can't wait, nandi, to buy tickets to your show when you come to the garden with your band. i'm looking forward to that. >> i can't wait for the two of you to meet face-to-face. >> i know, i was texting with her dad, i know, i'm so excited for her. this is so cool, and dave, lenny kravitz, they're all impressed and loving nandi too. >> we're all loving nandi. bravo. >> coming up next, grammy nominated rapper logic will join us to talk about his new memoir, which looks at his very difficult childhood and his rise to fame. we'll find
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only at covered california. this way to health insurance. ♪ ♪ i want you to be alive ♪ >> i love that song. that is grammy nominated rapper logic performing one of his platinum hit songs at the mtv video music awards back in 2017. logic, also known as bobby hall, has had three number one rap albums, ten platinum singles.
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he's written a "new york times" best selling novel, been very busy. last summer after the birth of his son, he announced that he was retiring from rap at the age of 30. now bobby hall is the author of a new memoir called "this bright future" about his very challenging upbringing and rise to fame. it is published by simon & schuster, which is a division of viacom cbs. ♪ i work hard, i work hard every day ♪ >> for rapper logic, music is his therapy. his lyrics tackle important issues like racism and personal experiences with mental health. ♪ my mind's a mess living in a world of stress ♪ >> in his new memoir he writes he was like an orphan with parents. his mother struggled with mental illness and alcoholism, and his absent father also battled addiction. he says this in the audio book. >> the thing that gets me is that it didn't have to be as bad as it was. i mean, part of the reason that
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we were as poor as we were is because my mother's illness came with a deep streak of stubbornness and pride. she used to say i'm so proud i won't ask anybody to ask the salt. so she wouldn't ask for help, even when she needed it. >> reporter: rap was an escape from his reality. ♪ i feel like a king ♪ >> the underground artist began releasing his music online and with the help of social media, he built a huge fan base, which he calls the rat pack. but as his music became more mainstream, some fans turned on him. after performing on the mtv video music awards in 2017, he writes, it was a tsunami of hate, and i couldn't turn it off. social media helped make logic and nearly broke him. ♪ i did it, i made it, i'm loved ♪ ♪ and i'm hated ♪ >> last year he announced his retirement from rap to focus on
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fatherhood. ♪ talking about you got to get home and feed your son ♪ >> but retirement didn't last long. after about a year, logic is back with new music. ♪ >> boy, he's really good. bobby hall, aka logic joins us now. good morning to you bobby hall whose real name is sir robert bryson hall ii. nice to see you, bobby hall. >> nice to see you too, thank you so much for having me. that was like really cool, actually, seeing that made me feel good about myself, thank you. >> i was wondering how that would make you feel. listen, you were so candid. you really told the unvarnished truth about your childhood. you said it's been a beautiful and difficult journey to relive. it was so hard for me to see the beauty and the difficulty of your life. why was it such an important story for you to tell at this particular time? >> i think it's just kind of all culminated to right now, and
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everything that i've gone through has kind of been leading up to this moment as a father. you know, the music and accolades and all the stuff behind me is great, but nothing wa beats being a good husband and dad, and i feel like now that i'm really venturing into this next part of my life that part of just being logic is kind of not necessarily over, but i really wanted to finally tell that story. >> i am curious about how you were able to be a good husband and father because on page 194, talking about your mom, this really got to me. the crazy thing looking back, you said, is after 17 years of her abuse, she hadn't broken me. she had broken my brother. she had broken my sisters, but she hadn't broken me. i was damaged. to this day i don't know why i came through it with a sense of self still intact. i don't know why i haven't been shattered, that i haven't flipped out and killed her, why this woman could have totally driven me insane.
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how do you get through something like that, bobby, and then say but yet at the end of the day, i thank my mother and i thank my father too? >> well, first and foremost, they did shape me, you know, and any of the negative things that i went through as a child, i understand that these people are sick. they have addictions. they have, you know, mental illness problems and for me i kind of started to recognize that young, which also it did shape me to be able to look in the mirror, to have conversations with myself, to even express myself and heal through writing lyrics as well. >> bobby, sir bobby as you were christened. when you write a book like this, there's a moment when the publisher sends it back to you. it's been copy edited, you look at it one last time and then it goes to print. when you did that and you saw your life laid out in this way, all that work you had done, where do you sit with it now? how do you feel looking back at all you've been through?
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>> i definitely -- it makes me feel proud, you know, that the drugs and violence and crazy things in my life that i didn't turn to that, you know, a lot of people in my own family turned to that, and nobody's perfect. we all make mistakes. i'm not saying i'm like, you know, this or that, but i'm very lucky that i looked at these things in front of me and just chose not to go down that path. i don't know, it's just a weird thing, and sometimes, i mean, i think it's god, common sense, a combination of it all, the universe, but luckily i am here. i don't know how, but kind of recounting all of that is very cathartic in many ways, and it was an incredible experience full of healing and reflection. >> yeah. and then you end the book in the acknowledgment section with a note to your son. i love you, i will always be there for you. i will never leave you. i will give you my word. i will give you the life that i
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never had. how did fatherhood change you? >> well, the biggest thing, honestly, is i look at my little boy and i'm just like i don't know how anybody could have done the things that i went through to me, like to a child. that's kind of crazy to me. >> yes. >> but once again, i'm so happy that i went through what i did because it truly shaped me as a man, you know, so i hope that i can be, you know, am setting a good example for my boy. yeah, that's what it's like. after you become a dad, it's crazy. >> you certainly learned what you didn't want to do as a father, and you seem to be taking a different path with l.b. as you call him, little bobby. we have less than a minute. i want people to know that you've come out of retirement at the age of 30. good. what made you decide to come back to your music? >> you know, i woke up one day and just realized that i just want to do it for me. before it was kind of for the likes and social media and x, y,
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z, and all these other things. i realized i don't have to do that. i can just strum a guitar and sing or rap or this or write or work on film like i am now, and just have fun. it doesn't have to be this sayonara thing, i do what i want. i don't when i don't. >> i love the title of the book "the bright future." it does seem your future is very bright. >> it's a fantastic and brave piece of work. it's a very difficult book to write and you pulled it off beautifully. >> thank you, i appreciate you guys. >> our best to your family. >> thank you. >> "this bright future" will be out next tuesday, september 7th, wherever you like to buy your books. we'll be is your family ready for an emergency? you can prepare by mapping out two ways to escape your home, creating a supply kit, and including your whole family in practice drills. for help creating an emergency plan, visit safetyactioncenter.pge.com
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for help creating an emergency plan, ♪ ♪ ♪ easy tools on the chase mobile app. simplicity feels good. chase. make more of what's yours. a little preparation will make you and your family safer in an emergency. a week's worth of food and water, radio, flashlight, batteries and first aid kit are a good start to learn more, visit safetyactioncenter.pge.com . i like it, jared, i like it. bobby hall, also known as logic.
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>> amazing book. >> that book cover, awesome. >> comes out september 7th, along with cbs mornings. >> hey, that's right. septembe homelessness, housing, taxes, water, electricity, crime, wildfires. [sfx: bear roar] gavin, you've failed.
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we have to immediately cut taxes twenty-five percent. fix housing and homelessness. and make life in california affordable again. i'm a businessman, the only cpa running. shouldn't we choose ability this time? do you think john cox will be a better governor than gavin newsom? [sfx: bear roar] does a bear sh*t in the woods? ♪ well well well, what have we here? ♪ ♪ a magical place... that's lookin' to get scared! ♪
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(laughter) halloween time is back in disneyland and disney california adventure parks! it's 85:00. the caldor fire has reached the tahoe basin and some are heading to truckee. the red cross has a shelter available. in addition areas like the regional park are open for rv's. the fire is threatening an area that holds childhood memories for people in the bay area. camp concord was built in the 60's. the prosecutor was evacuated a week ago due to the fire threat. stanford students are urging leaders to expel a classmate behind racist and violent social media posts. the university is blocking him from campus for the time being.
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we have had a couple cars tangled um. the traffic alert is canceled but look at the red on the sensors. if you are headed out of hercules or in i should say you have a slow ride there. westbound 4, also sluggish because of this. checking the travel times. still seeing a lot of yellow. we are tracking delays out of the south bay. northbound 101. we are looking at better air quality and also cooler temperatures. that strong ocean breeze kicking in. low 60's. mid to upper 60's to 70. 70's for the peninsula and upper 80's inland. little below average for this time of year. as we go hour by hour and you can see in the air quality it looks good. enjoy it. we are going to see improving air quality as we head through tomorrow as well. in the good to moderate and also looking at
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i trust 'em, i think you can too. trust aag for the best reverse mortgage solutions. call now so you can... retire better [music] 'my own garden is my own garden,' said the giant, so he built a high wall all around it. then one morning the giant heard some lovely music. through a little hole in the wall, the children had crept in. and the giant's heart melted... and they found the giant...all covered with blossoms.
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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, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." wayne brady here, thank you so much for tuning in. we're going to do what we do every singlele day, we're going to make deals. who wants to make our first deal? it's going to be you, come on over here. yes, come on. stand over here on the pod. everybody else, have a seat. welcome to our, to our tiny but mighty audience.

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