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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  August 15, 2016 2:30am-4:01am MDT

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welcome to the "cbs overnight news," i'm elaine quijano. with 84 days to go before election day, a new cbs news battleground tracker poll shows hillary clinton picking up steam against donald trump. clinton extended her lead in the swing state of florida. also closing the gap in traditionally s hampshire. john dickerson broke down the numbers on "face the nation." >> we have new battleground tracker numbers from three key states. starting with florida. hillary clinton lead donald trump with 5 points. georgia traditionally red state. in this point in the campaign closer than usual. hillary clinton is down just four points. you would expect her to be down by more. donald trump its at 45. clinton at 41.
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hillary clinton lead donald trump, 45 to 36. there are only 85 days left until the election. so we turn to cbs news director of elections, anthony salvanto. give us your feeling about the overall picture of the election. >> when you look across the states. hillary clinton has a big enough lead in enough battleground states if she can hold it into fall, an if, she is in position to get elected to win. you know, what you see in battleground after battleground now. new hampshire is a perfect example. we add that to virginia we saw last week. do the polls and expect them to be close. always close. she has this big edge. if she hold it into the fall we may not call them battleground any more. for donald trump what this sets up for him. he doesn't have to just flip a close state here and there. in order to win. he now has to, actually actively go out and reverse, big lead in a lot of states.
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>> so a steeper climb for him in these traditional states. or if they fall off contention altogether that means his path to victory is really narrow. >> really narrow. give you an example out of new hampshire of how tough this looks from here. okay, so we asked people who aren't voting for donald trump, would you consider voting for him. with women who he is down 20 points any way. women who are not voting for him. number who say yes, they would kid it is 0. so if you are at 0 in the number of people who will kid you, going forward, that just emphasizes what a tough hill it is. >> so, what's his big challenge, donald trump's big challenge right now in the polls as you see it president? >> well he has a couple. one is, he is behind schedule if you will. in rallying his own base. his own partisans. there is republicans who have fallen away. they haven't all shifted en masse to hillary clinton, more undecided.
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about 70-odd percent among americans. compare that to hillary clinton who is up in new hampshire at 93% of democrats. so in a very partisan environment, anyway, you have to get in the 90s with your base. so that just emfa siphasizes th challenge. the question was donald trump and heartburn in republican ranks. your poll numbers suggest that is showing up in the regular people in terms of not sticking with him. >> primaries. in the primaries the voters said they didn't care what republican leaders said and did about donald trump. here you have a much larger electorate that tells you in the polls that they do care some what. >> what is his other challenge? >> he's got when you look at the number of people who are willing to swing, who are going back and forth, it is small, very small. those undecideds have shifted to
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like they have two good choices in this race. is 1%. now, that's not to say hillary clinton isn't without some issues of her own. in fact if i told you a couple months ago she would be trailing donald trump in some of the states. on ability to fix the economy. on, honest and trust worthy. you might say she would be trailing. but in fact, it's these honest and, these, these judgment and temperament questions that trump has been facing showing up the polls. that in particular weighing him down. >> so, while hillary clinton has lots of weakness, voters are picking temperament as the thing that for them right now, and it's hurting donald trump, that's the thing that is giegd their vote the most? >> exactly. you have seven in ten folks in florida for example, who feel like he does not have the judgment and temperament to be president. that's really serving as an anchor on him. hillary clinton its beating him
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commander-in-chief test. so it's -- that's where the campaign has gone. when you see metrics like fixing the economy. you see in some sense, donald trump, the campaign that might have been or that might still be if he were to shift the focus to emphasize on the issues. as long as on temperament and judgment, that is an anchor for him. >> this week, donald trump said some exciting things. then said i was kidding. how do, how are they parsing his -- his more incendiary comments? w most of them feel it is irresponse buirro irirresponsible. only a minority feel look he is choking. among his supporters they say they think he is telling it like it is. that's 20-odd-percent. when you see a majority saying they feel like that is, those are irresponsible comments. not joking that goes to judgment and temperament metric that's become the emphasis.
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joined now by republican senator susan collins who joins us from portland, maine. senator, last week you wrote in "the washington post" you could not the support donald trump. you said you realized that donald trump was never going to change. what tipped it for you? >> the tipping point for me was when he attacked the parents of the fallen soldier. it was inexplicable to me that anyone, much less a presidential sacrifice and empathize with the family who lost a son in war. instead, he attacked them and attacked their religion. it was still a difficult decision for me because i'm a lifelong republican. and i wanted to and expected to be able to support our party's
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comments and the attacks on people who are vulnerable and unable to fight back really troubled me. >> so, what you have talked about is, what some of his supporters would say kind of his blunt way of behaving. what is going to be responsible for alug hlowing him to shack u washington. he is not a lifelong politician. maybe he is a little rough. that comes with some good side. why are they wrong in making that case? >> when you challenges that we are facing at hope, and abroad, we need a president who has the judgment, the temperament, the knowledge and the self-control to lead our country and to be the symbol of our country. >> to watch more go to cbsnews.com and click on "face
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workout clothes are not just for working out anymore. designers are turning casual attire into a new standard of comfort. a closer look in a story for "sunday morning." >> reporter: once upon a time there was casual friday. now, it's more like casual 24/7. coast, for both men and women. you see it not just on the street, but in offices. if a billionaire ceo like mark zuckerberg can wear his hoody to work, why can't everybody else dress down? except now it's about more than wearing jeans. or something resembling pajamas. it's about workout clothes that
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there is a name for her look -- besides gorgeous. athleisure. with or without a body like beyonce's, in or out of the gym, americans, american women especially, have made it the hottest thing in the apparel industry. >> as goes beyonce, so goes i would say any number of trends. >> that is image driven story. >> reporter: ro bcbbie meyers i editor-in-chief of "elle" magazine. put beyonce on the cover. >> being athletic or going to yoga or what you do is part of these women's lives. they like the way nay look. they like the way they feel. >> what about the people who never go near a gym but wear athleisure? >> the ideas that americans want to be comfortable no matter what they do certainly has permeated
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meyers has a theory. >> you may want to go back to jane fonda. and, the famous workout tape of 1982. >> are you ready to do the workout? >> reporter: athleisure way before it was called that. in 1998, along came lululemon with premium priced apparel that took to the streets. which brings us to americans spent nearly $44 billion on so-called active wear. up 16% over 2014. meanwhile, denim sales have taken a hit. down 5% or more every year since 2013. athleisure come papanies have ct
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athleisure line whose co-founder and inspiration is actress kate hudson. >> i'm kind of obsessed with the splatter print. >> see the leggings. they were the leg up that launched athleisure. for women any way. >> it's a core essential style that their company was founded on. >> shawne kerney is head of design at >> colors, textures, prints. little more purply pink. >> reporter: they create whole themed wardrobes. >> what is going to be the wow factor? >> reporter: it is fast fashion. from design to delivery, eight weeks. ? fabletics lives mostly online. paying subscribers get discounts. new collections are released the
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>> that's it. that's it. but with plenty of incentives in between. to lure shoppers. >> guys, look at me. >> feast your eyes on jamie and ken. brand ambassadors, doing for the fabletics blog. >> nice, nice feet. perfect. >> reporter: what you do, right? >> poor guy? >> reporter: only in your dreams. >> there is a ton of things happening with the community, with social me we have several million followers on facebook. it is just been easier to talk to the customer. >> reporter: the company has opened 11 retail stores, as well. what you notice there in addition to all of the different ages and body types is high-tech, textiles. how big a factor is the whole concept of performance fabrics in this whole athleisure revolution?
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director for macy's. >> everything from keeping you warm and keeping you cool and whisking away moisture. >> reporter: think fancy new synthetics with sunscreen in them even. but the magic word is compression. meaning, snug, and stretchy. you have got the -- >> compression pant there. >> why are they compression pants for men. and legging >> guys wouldn't buy them if they were called leggings. >> reporter: they wear them under short. but the biggy for men is the lightweight, slimmed down, sweat pant. now known as the jogger. the influencers for men's athleisure. >> the superstar athletes. steph curries of the world, lebron james, russell westbrooks. >> reporter: but athleisure has also made it out of the locker
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>> my real gut on this is that this is something that is here to stay. >> oh, i don't think it is a fad. >> totally not a fad by any means. it's a complete, complete lifestyle shift. >> reporter: so athleisure for all? you were talking about leggings. i mean. >> absolutely. >> reporter: i'm in. ? ? don't let dust and allergens flonase gives you more complete allergy relief. most allergy pills only control one inflammatory substance. flonase controls 6. and six is greater than one. flonase changes everything. ?
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fixer upper is the name of a hit home renovation show on hgtv and features a couple whose success now extend well beyond the screen. jane pauley takes us behind the scenes in aster for "sunday morning." >> want to show you what we are doing in the kitchen with these. >> reporter: if you are not already addicted -- screaming let's do one more shelf. >> reporter: meet chip and joanna gains, the rising stars of hgtv's fixer upper. >> we take the worst house in the best neighborhood and turn it into our clients' dream home. >> are you already to see your fixer upper. >> reporter: they've renovated dozens of homes in waco texas. >> here is the ship room. >> looks great. >> looks really good. >> reporter: she has the the
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>> reporter: he executes the plan. ? >> hi. >> hi. >> reporter: and after weeks of construction. joanna has one day to set the stage for the big reveal. >> now it is the finishing touches. all the things that truly make this house feel like a home. i am getting to do tonight. i love this time. >> reporter: where is the furniture? >> it's in my furniture warehouse. >> we call it like the hoardin zone. >> no. storage. >> what do you call this collection? joanna's treasure trove? >> yeah. >> reporter: doors, old garden gate, full of possibilities, she alone can see. >> when i look at something like that, i immediately see two twin headboard, built into the wall. if i ever do a little girls room. >> reporter: why built into the wall?
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>> reporter: joanna has the designer's eye. but chip was the original fixer upper. he flipped his first house while still a student at baylor university in waco. >> i would buy distressed properties. renovate and sell them. >> reporter: how did you know how? >> you know, that's the million dollar question. kind of look a mechanic might tinker with a car. >> reporter: but how did you know how? >> trial and error. >> lots of trial and error. >> there was lots of error. >> reporter: joanna was a coun prepping to take over the family business selling tires. >> you know us as a locally owned tire store with lowest priced guarantee. >> chip became a very steady customer. >> he always made me laugh. i fell in love with him. something about his humor. i don't know i would always be rolling thinking this guy is interesting. >> reporter: newlyweds, they started renovating small houses together. four years ago, joanna was discovered by a blog.
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>> i would say within a few weeks they had camera crews down. >> expect there to be, 5 to 10%. >> reporter: chip was a natural. >> that's what i do best, cheesy and dorky. >> yep. >> reporte >> i have been the type i thought that cameras were following me around in a pretend way. >> reporter: but joanna was a revelation. >> one, two, three! >> reporter: he was actually pretty sure there would be a star in and maybe he was a little surprised that it's you? >> i still to this day, i don't know if they're watching the same show that i am watching. but there is a clear star here, that has been born, and the country seems to think it's my wife. i'm telling you it's me. >> well, it is both of you. >> it is you. >> reporter: the lone star state is big enough for two more stars. >> let me see what 16 feet is. >> reporter: and they're big enough to share the spotlight.
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>> reporter: fans know clint, joanna's go to carpenter. >> i met joanna. if i wanted you build something, could i draw something on paper. at the time, jane, i had built, two, three tables and ape bed. of which none of them had sold. >> you exceeded our expectations as always. good work, dude. >> way to go, clint harp. >> people would say how has the show changed your life? >> well, i am sitting with jane pauley in my shop. >> reporter: you are natural born, entrepreneurs, the both of you. >> reporter: when you have an idea it gets executed pretty darn fast. >> uh-huh. >> reporter: there is a real estate company. bed and breakfast. furniture line. paints and rugs. a book coming out in the fall. and, their most ambitious undertaking so far, the silos. twin rusting hulks on the waco skyline. now a landmark, drawing 25,000 visitors a week to their magnolia market. >> i just love the stuff she
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have in your home. >> she is just brilliant. >> february mentioned chip yet. >> chip is awesome. he is just awesome. funny. >> i'm offering 50. >> i will take your 50. >> chip, don't do it. >> $50. >> oh, my god! >> reporter: perhaps the ultimate fixer upper is the city of waco, texas. the unlikely capital of home renovation. >> i feel look to some extent this is california back in the gold rush days. or alaska during its boom. >> reporter: i am thinking if you can make it here, you can make it anywhere. >> i like that. >> i like that. sinatra would be turning over in his grave. but i, i take that. i would take that any day of the week. the "cbs overnight news"
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at the summer olympics, a european sailor could miss her shot at a medal because the water in rio made her sick. the highly polluted bay for some events was a big concern before the games. ben tracy is in rio. >> final turning mark. >> reporter: if you are watching the olympics on tv. one of the most beautiful places on earth. up close, it looks different. will van blottel is head coach of the belgium sailing team. he says star sailor, amy vanaker has been diagnosed with intestinal infection, believing she go out from the pollution in the bay. her coach says she is so weak he doesn't know if she can be competitive. >> did you expect her to win a
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>> really capable of the gold. >> reporter: extreme water pollution has been a big black eye on the rio games with some calling it the poop olympics. but just before the games, the international olympic committee released a statement saying, rio is ready to welcome the world. and touting much improved water quality. >> it is really shocking how much trash that is. >> yes. >> reporter: when we visited rio in june we saw trash covering parts of the bay and a arena where sailors are launching their boats. 1400 athletes competing in water based events in rio. some will have to swim in it. >> would you ever swim in the water? >> no. >> never? >> never. renatta is a microbiologist. her scientific tests show alarming levels of super bacteria, result of sewage and
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generate goes raw into our water bodies and definitely goes to the bay and then to the beaches. >> reporter: that is essentially flu flushing a toilet into the water. >> reporter: yes, to get the olympics, rio promised to install eight treatment plans on polluted rivers entering guanabara bay. it built one. it promised to treat 80% of the sewage entering the water and is treating just about half. those broken promises amy vanaker an olympic medal. >> she had tears yesterday evening. she was emotional because she worked so very hard for it. that's the "cbs overnight news" for this monday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back later for the morning news and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new
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thousands rescued from deadly floods. by air, by boat, and raw courage. at least 7,000 are saved as floodwaters rise in the deep south. >> also tonight, wildfires, cars and triple digit heat are making california's air dangerous to breathe. >> this is the police. you need to leave the area. >> in milwaukee, a night of rage after police shoot and kill a young black man they say was armed and refusing to drop his weapon. >> ryan lochte and three other american swimmers robbed in rio. >> and the muslim-american olympian hoping to be a game changer outside of her sport. >> we are in this time where people are very comfortable, you
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welcome to the "cbs overnight news." i'm elaine quijano. at least three people are dead as floodwaters continue to rise to historic levels in the deep south. rescue crews have saved the lives of at least 7,000 people and their pets. since thursday, parts of louisiana have been hit with more than 30 inches of rain. heavy rain continues to swamp some areas as creeks and rivers spill onto roads and highways. >> reporter: floodwaters continue to immerse baton rouge. emergency workers rescued at least 7,000 people. here the crew from a coast guard helicopter pulled three stranded residents from a roof. >> do you have something? >> yeah. >> a search crew on this boat
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out just in time. >> i got the dog! >> nearly 2,000 national guard troops have been assisting louisiana residents this weekend. according to officials, floodwaters killed three people, damaged more than 2,000 homes. stranded countless animals. 5,000 people are currently in shelters. volunteers jeremiah johnson and henry dufrance say they rescued 150 people with their bet and truck because it was the right thing to do. >> people are going to ask, why do you guys do this? >> just what we do as a community. we help each other out, you know. i would expect somebody to do it for me and my family. why i do it. >> louisiana is resilient. we have strong, faithful people here. i am extremely encouraged by the amount of cooperation we have gotten from people. we see folks who are truly being neighbors to one another. >> reporter: louisiana governor john bell edwards toured the damage and says some areas have
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>> it makes it very difficult for people to get out. and it also makes it very difficult for first responders and sometimes to get in. so, we are asking everyone to be patient. surely, the waters are going to recede over time. so, everyone please -- just be very cautious out there. >> more than 1,000 people were stranded on interstate 12 overnight. elaine, first responders are using helicopters to drop food and water to those people. >> omar villafranca reporting, omar, thank you. other parts of the country are dealing with dangerous heat and humidity. the national forecast from pamela gardner at wvz in boston. pamela. >> elaine from west coast to east coast dealing with hot temperature thousands. through monday at least. heat advisories are posted. right around the los angeles area. excessive heat warnings in effect from philadelphia all the way to even boston the heat advisory in effect as well. monday's high temperatures out
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palm springs, 108. here in the east, also dealing with humidity levels. temperatures, low to mid 90s. also with the humidity factored in, heat index around 100 to 105. rainfall also tracking what is going on in louisiana. devastating rain totals. right outside of baton rouge, watson, flood watches and warnings in effect through sunday in louisiana. also through tuesday as the same system tracks through the ohio valley. here is your flooding rain that center of low pressure starts to move through missouri and up through the ohio valley into indiana by tuesday morning where we could see anywhere from 2 to 5 inches of additional rainfall. >> pamela gardner. pamela, thank you so much. in west extreme heat combined with thick smoke from wildfires and air pollution from millions of cars is making the air in some places dangerous to breathe. here is mireya villarreal. >> reporter: back in the '80s, thick, hazy smog was as much a
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today, while l.a. county's air quality has improved, health officials say pollution kills 1,300 people a year making it the deadliest air in the country. according to a new study, that number is more than triple the number of air pollution related deaths in new york and twice the total in texas. lead author kevin cromar. >> we see the annual number of similar to the number of deaths from alcohol related traffic fatalities. >> reporter: in california heavy traffic, industrial commerce, lack of rain, and wildfires are all to blame. >> bad air -- high levels of pollution become deadly to a society because chronically people are ingesting these particulate molecules. >> reporter: dr. anthony
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seen a rise in patients suffering from pollution. you don't need to be a medical expert to figure out solution. >> if we had tighter restricts and better control over our air quality we could see a drop or decline in these acute crises that people have with underlying chronic conditions. >> wisconsin's governor called on the national guard following a night of rage in milwaukee. demonstrations over the fatal police shooting of a man armed. during a traffic stop turned violent. he was african-american as was the officer who shot him. demarco morgan has more. >> reporter: buildings burned on milwaukee's north side. protesters setting cars on fire. tossing bricks at squad cars. sending one officer to the hospital. chaos erupted after 23-year-old suspect is shot and killed by cops during a foot chase. it all started with the traffic stop. milwaukee mayor tom barrett.
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two officers who were there to make sure that there is order in this neighborhood, they felt there was suspicious activity going on. as it turned out two individuals, the gun was a stolen gun. the officer didn't know it at the time. there were 23 rounds in that gun. >> reporter: barrett says the officer with six years on the force ordered the suspect to drop his weapon. but he refused to. he was shot twice in the chest the mayor says the officers involved were wearing body cameras. tensions remained high into the morning with some protesters vowing to continue the unrest. >> no, it is not going to end today. can't tell you it is going to end tomorrow. i've don't know when it is going to end. but is for y'all to start. we is not the ones that is killing us. y'all are killing us. we can't make a change if you don't change. >> peace rallies were held sun day with city and state leaders calling for calm. >> the "cbs overnight news" will
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police are trying to find the gunman who killed a police officer in a small town in central georgia. 30-year-old eastman patrol officer, tim smith, was gunned down saturday night. polie say smith was responding to a call of a suspicious person. he is survived by three children. new york city police are looking for the gunman who executed a muslim leader and his friend as they walked home from saturday prayers. the killing sent a wave of fear and anger through a muslim community in queens. >> reporter: 55-year-old imam with an associate, had left a mosque in the bangladeshi neighborhood when a gunman approached shooting both in the head. incidence was recorded on this video. >> video evidence shows a male
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polo shirt, shorts. >> reporter: police released this sketch. with no one in custody, the community here is on edge. this man lives nearby. >> we feel really insecure, unsafe, in a moment like this. it is really, threatening to us. and threatening to our future. threatening to our mobility in the neighborhood. >> reporter: at a vigil many said they want the police to investigate the shooting as more than a double-murder. >> this is not a robbery. this seems like a hate crime. this is not an attack to imam, an attack to community. >> reporter: suspected hate crimes against muslim-americans are on the rise. sautner was asked if this crime was part of that trend. >> there is nothing that would indicate they were targeted because of their faith. >> we are devastated.
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want, you know, peace. >> police are reviewing several surveillance tapes. they leave behind families and ten children. >> tony, thank you. >> a new cbs news battleground tracker poll out sunday shows hillary clinton extended her lead in florida and is now five points ahead of donald trump. in new hampshire she is up by nine points. in georgia, traditionally republican state, trump leads by four points. for more we turn to errol barnett and anthony savonto. >> new hampshire is solidly in clinton's column. what is behind these results? >> for one thing, voters say that they don't feel that donald trump has the the judgment and temperament they would look to see displayed in a potential president. that is anchoring down many of his numbers. if you look at him compared to
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hillary clinton continues to show doubts about, say, truthfulness, honest and trust worthy numbers. all of those are potential avenues where trump could make up the difference. but it's those judgment and temperament numbers that really seem to be weighing him down. clinton is showing the lead. >> if you look at the overall electoral map, state after state, clinton has shown leads in battleground states if she holds on through the fall she will be in position to win. donald trump's map much tougher. he need to take back some of the states and reverse places where clinton demonstrated a sizable edge. >> how could trump do that? he sent tweets recently saying i am who i am. >> well one key measure is his support among republicans. and he is not doing as well with his base, as hillary clinton is with hers. his first step is to try to win back some of the republicans who thus far have left him. >> all right, anthony of cbs
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>> olympics gold medal winner, ryan lochte and three american swimmers say were robbed in rio. u.s. olympic owe say it happened sunday morning. they left in a taxy. the taxi was stopped by armed robbers posing as police who demanded their money and other belongings. they are all o jamie yuccas with more now on the games in rio. >> the united states, will indeed give michael phelps a gold medal in the final olympic race of his career with a new olympic record. >> reporter: team usa dominated the pool at the 2016 rio olympic games including winning gold in the 4 x 100 relay. an emotional win for michael phelps who said this will be his last olympics having collected
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bronzes. phelps addressed reporters. >> this is what i wanted to fin, my career. you know, this is the cherry i wanted to put on top of the cake. this is it. i said it before. but, you guys can say it, this is, this is the last time. >> reporter: simone biles captured gold again sunday in the women's vault final. there were incredible twists and spins. biles did not perform the so-called vault of death. the dangerous front handspring roughly 2 1/2 somersaults will only be attempted by the indian contender and uzbekistan contenders tonight. gymnast kyla ross. >> a lot of gymnasts are in the sport. they want to see how far they can take themselves and to achieve something that, someone maybe has never done before, or something different. so, i think that's just the nature of the competition. >> reporter: with swimming competition over, attention now turns to track & field competition and usain bolt. elaine, the closing ceremony is one week from today.
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group of school girls, the fighter called on the nigerian government to release detained militants. if our members in detention are not freed, the man says, know that you will never find these girls again. the militant also warned the government to stop air strikes. boko haram released video they claim shows several of the girls bombings. nigerian officials are unable to confirm that. in the past two years, this school girl says 40 of her classmates have married militants. one girl in the group is even seen holding a baby. today's video is the third released by boko haram of the girls since they abducted more than 270 of them from their school in 2014. dozens of school girls have escaped since their capture. elaine it is believed more than 200 students are still being held hostage.
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jonathan, thank you. >> still ahead, a remarkable boy, edmond, living with the rare disorder linked to the zika
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in florida 28 people have been infected by zika virus from local mosquitoes. one patient does not live in miami's zika z r concerns that the outbreak area could be expanding. zika can cause a birth defect, microcephaly which affects the skull and brain. dr. jon lapook met a boy who has this rare disorder. >> the itsy-bitsy spider went up the water spout. >> reporter: like most
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of course his mother. but unlike most of his peers, edmond has microcephaly, the result of a genetic disorder his mom elizabeth didn't know about while pregnant. >> when he first came home, my thought was i can't do this. i can't do this. i didn't sign up for this. which is not true at all. of course you signed up. >> reporter: she and her husband were told edmond may never recognize hem or may not survive. some doctors sugge >> my first response was i didn't think people did that anymore. >> reporter: edmond didn't sit up or crawl until he was 3. but still doesn't talk. slowly meeting milestones. walking with help. riding a bike. and playing with his two brothers. >> here he comes. >> we're teaching him sign language. >> reporter: give me an example. >> he will say edmond loves mama.
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sign language. >> yes, i speak edmond. he invented his own signs. this is please sing to me. >> he just made that up? >> yeah. >> reporter: microcephaly can arise by infections during pregnancy. symptoms and prognosis can vary wildly. can you touch my nose? you can? you can. he understands a lot. >> reporter: it is too early to tell how it will affect the lives of those infected with zika. she remembers the emotional toll of an uncertain future. >> i kept saying what is going to happen? what is going to happen? >> reporter: she still doesn't really know? >> i haven't asked for prognosis. i don't expect anyone to be able to tell me. he is charting his own course. >> she has advice from mothers with babies with birth defects from zika. >> it gets better. it will get better for you. you will love your child. your child will love you. >> reporter: and she says, know you will find a new normal. clap your hands.
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ibtihaj muhammad made history this weekend, the first muslim american to compete wearing a hijab. she and team usa took the bronze. muhammad is a self described jersey girl. three time all american at duke university. i met with muhammad before she headed to rio. a lunge. a saber flick. a counter pairing. fencing is as elegant as fierce and fast. two decades of fitness training, sparring and lunging, 2016 is the year for fencer ibtihaj muhammad. >> i tell people all the time.
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dream and was willing to work hard for it. >> reporter: muhammad made history as first american to compete and win an olympic medal wearing a hijab. >> i feel like my hijab is liberating. it is a part of who i am. and i believe that it allows people to see me for my voice. and not necessarily how i look. >> i hope that it will change a lot of the misconceptions that >> reporter: muhammad ran us through the basics of saber fencing. the stance. >> this is your fencing on guard. >> weapons. >> hit with slashing motions. >> the attack. >> push off your back leg. go. >> one, two. >> nice. >> reporter: the strategy. >> i compare it to look chess. >> reporter: oh, so like strategy.
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her community to use her platform as an olympic@let's to speak out against hate. >> we are in this time where people are very comfortable, you know, speaking out against muslims. i have always believed in my talent. and i, you know, not only wanted to prove to myself that i could qualify for the olympic team. i wanted that for little girls out there who have ever been told that they didn't belong. that's the "overnight news" for this monday. for some of you the news continues. for others, check back later for the morning news and "cbs this morning."
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welcome to the "cbs overnight news," i'm elaine quijano. with 84 days to go before election day, a new cbs news battleground tracker poll shows hillary clinton picking up steam against donald trump. clinton extended her lead in the swing state of florida. also closing the gap in traditionally red state of georgia and dominating in new hampshire. john dickerson broke down the numbers on "face the nation." >> we have new battleground tracker numbers from three key states. starting with florida. hillary clinton lead donald trump with 5 points. georgia traditionally red state. in this point in the campaign
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hillary clinton is down just four points. you would expect her to be down by more. donald trump its at 45. clinton at 41. and, new hampshire seems to be moving toward the blue column. hillary clinton lead donald trump, 45 to 36. there are only 85 days left until the election. so we turn to cbs news director of elections, anthony salvanto. give us your feeling about the overall picture of the election. >> when you look across the states. hillary clinton has a big enough states if she can hold it into fall, an if, she is in position to get elected to win. you know, what you see in battleground after battleground now. new hampshire is a perfect example. we add that to virginia we saw last week. do the polls and expect them to be close. always close. she has this big edge. if she hold it into the fall we may not call them battleground
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he doesn't have to just flip a close state here and there. in order to win. he now has to, actually actively go out and reverse, big lead in a lot of states. in order to be in position for him to win come fall. >> so a steeper climb for him in these traditional states. or if they fall off contention altogether that means his path to victory is really narrow. >> really narrow. give you an example out of new hampshire of how tough this looks from here. okay, so we asked people who aren't voting for donald trump, would you consider voting for him. with women who he is down 20 points any way. women who are not voting for him. number who say yes, they would consider it is 0. the number who say maybe is 9%. so if you are at 0 in the number of people who will kid you, going forward, that just emphasizes what a tough hill it is. >> so, what's his big challenge, donald trump's big challenge right now in the polls as you
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one is, he is behind schedule if you will. in rallying his own base. his own partisans. there is republicans who have fallen away. they haven't all shifted en masse to hillary clinton, more undecided. unsure. but he its at, in the mid 70s, about 70-odd percent among americans. compare that to hillary clinton who is up in new hampshire at 93% of democrats. so in a very partisan environment, anyway, you have to get in the 90s with your base. so that just emphasizes the challenge. the question was donald trump and heartburn in republican ranks. your poll numbers suggest that is showing up in the regular people in term with him. >> yes, so different from the primaries. in the primaries the voters said they didn't care what republican leaders said and did about donald trump. here you have a much larger electorate that tells you in the polls that they do care some what. >> what is his other challenge? >> he's got when you look at the number of people who are willing to swing, who are going back and forth, it is small, very small. those undecideds have shifted to hillary clinton a small number. the number of folks who feel
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in this race. is 1%. now, that's not to say hillary clinton isn't without some issues of her own. in fact if i told you a couple months ago she would be trailing donald trump in some of the states. on ability to fix the economy. on, honest and trust worthy. you might say she would be trailing. but in fact, it's these honest and, these, these judgment and temperament questions that trump has been facing showing up i that in particular weighing him down. >> so, while hillary clinton has lots of weakness, voters are picking temperament as the thing that for them right now, and it's hurting donald trump, that's the thing that is giegd their vote the most? >> exactl. you have seven in ten folks in florida for example, who feel like he does not have the judgment and temperament to be president. that's really serving as an
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there as she has been on the commander-in-chief test. so it's -- that's where the campaign has gone. when you see metrics like fixing the economy. you see in some sense, donald trump, the campaign that might have been or that might still be if he were to shift the focus to emphasize on the issues. as long as on temperament and judgment, that is an anchor for him. >> this week, donald trump said some exciting things. then said i was kidding. how do, how are they parsing his -- he most of them feel it is irresponsible. only a minority feel like he is joking. among his supporters they say they think he is telling it like it is. that's 20-odd-percent. when you see a majority saying they feel like that is, those are irresponsible comments. not joking that goes to judgment and temperament metric that's become the emphasis. anthony salvonto. thank you.
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susan collins who joins us from portland, maine. senator, last week you wrote in "the washington post" you could not the support donald trump. you said you realized that donald trump was never going to change. what tipped it for you? >> the tipping point for me was when he attacked the parents of the fallen soldier. anyone, much less a presidential candidate, would not honor the sacrifice and empathize with the family who lost a son in war. instead, he attacked them and attacked their religion. it was still a difficult decision for me because i'm a lifelong republican. and i wanted to and expected to be able to support our party's nominee. but the barrage of cruel
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people who are vulnerable and unable to fight back really troubled me. >> so, what you have talked about is, what some of his supporters would say kind of his blunt way of behaving. what is going to be responsible for allowing him to shake up washington. he is not a lifelong politician. maybe he is a little rough. that comes with some good side. why are they wrong in making that case? >> when you look at the challenges that we are facing at president who has the judgment, the temperament, the knowledge and the self-control to lead our country and to be the symbol of our country. >> to watch more go to cbsnews.com and click on "face the nation." we'll be right back. workout clothes are not just for working out anymore. designers are turning casual
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workout clothes are not just for working out anymore. designers are turning casual attire into a new standard of comfort. a closer look in a story for "sunday morning." >> reporter: once upon a time there was casual friday. now, it's more like casual 24/7. in cities and suburbs, coast to coast, for both men and women. you see it not just on the street, but in offices. if a billionaire ceo like mark zuckerberg can wear his hoody to work, why can't everybody else dress down? except now it's about more than wearing jeans. or something resembling pajamas.
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have grown up. there is a name for her look -- besides gorgeous. athleisure. with or without a body like beyonce's, in or out of the gym, americans, american women especially, have made it the hottest thing in the apparel industry. >> as goes beyonce, so goes i would say any number of trends. >> that is image driven story. >> reporter: robbie meyers is editor-in-chief of "elle" magazine. put beyonce on the cover. >> being athletic or going to yoga or what you do is part of these women's lives. they like the way nay look. they like the way they feel. >> what about the people who
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athleisure? >> the ideas that americans want to be comfortable no matter what they do certainly has permeated the culture. >> where did it all begin? meyers has a theory. >> you may want to go back to jane fonda. and, the famous workout tape of 1982. >> are you ready to do the workout? >> reporter: athleisure way before it was called that. in 1998, along came lululemon with premium priced apparel that took to the streets. which brings us to 2015, billion on so-called active wear. up 16% over 2014. meanwhile, denim sales have taken a hit. down 5% or more every year since 2013. athleisure companies have caught the waves, fabletics, an athleisure line whose co-founder
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>> i'm kind of obsessed with the splatter print. >> see the leggings. they were the leg up that launched athleisure. for women any way. >> it's a core essential style that their company was founded on. >> shawne kerney is head of design at fabletics. >> colors, textures, prints. >> reporter: they create whole themed wardrobes. >> what is going to be the wow factor? >> reporter: it is fast fashion. from design to delivery, eight weeks. ? fabletics lives mostly online. paying subscribers get discounts. new collections are released the
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that's it. but with plenty of incentives in between. to lure shoppers. >> guys, look at me. >> feast your eyes on jamie and ken. brand ambassadors, doing for the fabletics blog. >> nice, nice feet. perfect. >> reporter: what you do, right? >> poor guy? >> reporter: only in your dreams. >> there is a ton of things happening with the community, with social media. we have several million followers on facebook. it is just been easier to talk to the customer. >> reporter: the company has opened 11 retail stores, as well.
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addition to all of the different ages and body types is high-tech, textiles. how big a factor is the whole concept of performance fabrics in this whole athleisure revolution? >> it is absolutely huge. >> reporter: durand guillan, is director for macy's. >> everything from keeping you warm and keeping you cool and whisking away moisture. >> reporter: think fancy new synthetics with sunscreen in them even. but the magic word is compression. meaning, snug, and stretchy. you have got the -- >> compression pant there. >> why are they compression pants for men. and leggings for women. >> guys wouldn't buy them i they were called leggings. >> reporter: they wear them under short. but the biggy for men is the lightweight, slimmed down, sweat pant. now known as the jogger. the influencers for men's athleisure. >> the superstar athletes. steph curries of the world, lebron james, russell westbrooks. >> reporter: but athleisure has
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>> my real gut on this is that this is something that is here to stay. >> oh, i don't think it is a fad. >> totally not a fad by any means. it's a complete, complete lifestyle shift. >> reporter: so athleisure for all? you were talking about leggings. i mean. >> absolutely. >> reporter: i'm in. ? ? the "cbs overnight news" will be right back. that's charmin ultra strong, dude. cleans so well, it keeps your underwear cleaner. so clean... you could wear them a second day. charmin ultra strong. it's 4 times stronger, and you can use up to 4 times less. enjoy the go with charmin. guess what i just did? built a sandcastle? ha, no, i switched to geico and got more. more? 24/7 access online, on the phone or with the geico app.
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fixer upper is the name of a hit home renovation show on hgtv and features a couple whose success now extend well beyond the screen. jane pauley takes us behind the scenes in a story for sunday morning. >> want to show you what we are do already addicted -- >> think this bracket to me is screaming let's do one more shelf. >> reporter: meet chip and joanna gains, the rising stars of hgtv's fixer upper. >> we take the worst house in the best neighborhood and turn it into our clients' dream home. >> are you already to see your fixer upper. >> reporter: they've renovated dozens of homes in waco texas. >> here is the ship room. >> looks great. >> looks really good.
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>> today's demo day. >> reporter: he executes the plan. ? >> hi. >> hi. >> reporter: and after weeks of construction. joanna has one day to set the stage for the big reveal. >> now it is the finishing all the things that truly make this house feel like a home. i am getting to do tonight. i love this time. >> reporter: where is the furniture? >> it's in my furniture warehouse. >> we call it like the hoarding zone. >> no. storage. >> what do you call this collection? joanna's treasure trove? >> yeah. >> reporter: doors, old garden gate, full of possibilities, she alone can see. >> when i look at something like that, i immediately see two twin headboard, built into the wall. if i ever do a little girls room.
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wall? >> think it makes it more interesting >> reporter: joanna has the designer's eye. but chip was the original fixer upper. he flipped his first house while still a student at baylor university in waco. >> i would buy distressed properties. renovate and sell them. >> reporter: how did you know how? >> you know, that's the million dollar question. kind of look a mechanic might tinker with a car. >> reporter: butow >> there was lots of error. >> reporter: joanna was a communications major at baylor prepping to take over the family business selling tires. >> you know us as a locally owned tire store with lowest priced guarantee. >> chip became a very steady customer. >> he always made me laugh. i fell in love with him. something about his humor. i don't know i would always be rolling thinking this guy is interesting. >> reporter: newlyweds, they
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together. four years ago, joanna was discovered by a blog. and then, hgtv came calling. >> i would say within a few weeks they had camera crews down. >> expect there to be, 5 to 10%. >> reporter: chip was a natural. >> that's what i do best, cheesy and dorky. >> yep. >> i have been the type i thought that cameras were following me around in a pretend way. >> reporter: but joanna was a revelation. >> one, two, three! >> reporter: he was actually pretty sure there would be a star in the show. and maybe he was a little surprised that it's you? >> i still to this day, i don't know if they're watching the same show that i am watching. but there is a clear star here, that has been born, and the country seems to think it's my wife. i'm telling you it's me. >> well, it is both of you. >> it is you. >> reporter: the lone star state is big enough for two more
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>> let me see what 16 feet is. >> reporter: and they're big enough to share the spotlight. >> that would be to there. >> reporter: fans know clint, joanna's go to carpenter. >> i met joanna. if i wanted you build something, could i draw something on paper. at the time, jane, i had built, two, three tables and ape bed. of which none of them had sold. >> you exceeded our expectations as always. good work, dude. >> way to go, clint harp. >> people would say how has the show changed your life? >> well, i am siin pauley in my shop. >> reporter: you are natural born, entrepreneurs, the both of you. >> sure. >> reporter: when you have an idea it gets executed pretty darn fast. >> uh-huh. >> reporter: there is a real estate company. bed and breakfast. furniture line. paints and rugs. a book coming out in the fall. and, their most ambitious undertaking so far, the silos. twin rusting hulks on the waco skyline. now a landmark, drawing 25,000 visitors a week to their
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>> i just love the stuff she does. it looks like stuff you would have in your home. >> she is just brilliant. >> february mentioned chip yet. >> chip is awesome. he is just awesome. funny. >> i'm offering 50. >> i will take your 50. >> chip, don't do it. >> $50. >> oh, my god! >> reporter: perhaps the ultimate fixer upper is the city of waco, texas. the unlikely capital of home renovation. >> i feel like to some extent this is california back in the gold rush days. or alaska during its boom. >> reporter: i am thinking if you can make it here, you can make it anywhere. >> i like that. >> i like that. sinatra would be turning over in his grave. but i, i take that. i would take that any day of the week.
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,,,,
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at the summer olympics, a european sailor could miss her shot at a medal because the water in rio made her sick. the highly polluted bay for some events was a big concern before the games. ben tracy is in rio. >> final turning mark. >> reporter: if you are watching the olympics on tv. rio's guanabara bay looks like one of the most beautiful places on earth. up close, it looks different. will van blottel is head coach of the belgium sailing team. he says star sailor, amy vanaker has been diagnosed with a severe intestinal infection, believing she got it from polluted water in the bay. her coach says she is so weak he doesn't know if she can be competitive. >> did you expect her to win a medal in rio? >> almost certain.
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>> reporter: extreme water pollution has been a big black eye on the rio games with some calling it the poop olympics. but just before the games, the international olympic committee released a statement saying, rio is ready to welcome the world. and touting much improved water quality. >> it is really shocking how much trash that is. >> yes. >> reporter: when we visited rio in june we saw trash covering parts of the bay and a giant plume of sewage flowing to 1400 athletes competing in water based events in rio. some will have to swim in it. >> would you ever swim in the water? >> no. >> never? >> never. renatta is a microbiologist. her scientific tests show alarming levels of super bacteria, result of sewage and medical waste from hospitals.
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generate goes raw into our water bodies and definitely goes to the bay and then to the beaches. >> reporter: that is essentially flushing a toilet into the water. >> reporter: yes, to get the olympics, rio promised to install eight treatment plans on polluted rivers entering guanabara bay. it built one. it promised to treat 80% of the sewage entering the water and is treating just about half. those broken promises might cost amy ke >> she had tears yesterday evening. she was emotional because she
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captioning funded by cbs it's monday, august 15th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." mayhem in milwaukee. in a second night of protests, an officer was injured and a demonstrator shot. the city erupting in violence after a man was shot and killed by police. cashing in. in kiev, a new report finds donald trump's campaign manager was allegedly paid millions by a pro-russia campaign in ukraine. several people are dead and thousands had to be rescued from flooding in louisiana. this morning, there's more rain

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