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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  August 18, 2016 7:00am-9:01am MDT

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will donald trump's new campaign manager be able to ground game to turn around his support. campaign manager kellyanne conway is here. ryan lochte changes his accounts about robbery. but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener.
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we're up against a fire that is burning so aggressively that we're really struggling to keep up with it. a wildfire ranls out of control in california. >> it hit hard and fast and with an intensity we haven't seen before. >> i can tell you that this fire came out screaming. >> trees collapse, trees false. can u.s. olympian swimmers leafing rio. >> the swimmers along with ryan a for a report that alleged they were robbed at gunpoint. >> if the whole thing was made up, why? the death toll is rising in southern louisiana as flood waters start to recede. meanwhile, severe storms hit the mid-atlantic region. >> i think the last couple days. >> donald trump campaign takes on a much different look after a big shakeup. >> he could hire and fire anybody he wants from his campaign. >> there is no new donald trump.
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more than 500 passengers evacuated from a burning ship off the coast of puerto rico. >> hey, hey, hey. conner. >> all that. >> you guys are down and it makes sense that there is -- most of them. all of them. >> says who? >> polls. i just told you. i answered your question. >> okay. which been campaigning with joe biden. unfortunately the down side is when he goes to hugs. >> that is so awkward. on cbs this morning. >> on the track, united states sweep in the women's 100-meter hurdle. >> wallace wins it. it is a u.s. sweep. the first sweep in this event in
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this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. history. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ? welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. margaret brennan is with us. more than 1,500 firefighters are struggling to battle a rapidly growing wildfire in california that is almost the size of san francisco. flames erupted along mountains several homes have been gutted. but official cannot confirm how many. >> more than 82,000 people are under evacuation orders today. the blue cut fire has exploded to cover 40 square miles. this morning, it is only 4% contained. carter evans is in wrightwood, that is about 40 miles outside of los angeles with the exhausting battle against these flames. carter, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you can see this fire still raging behind me.
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such ferocity. there are 1,500 on the scene here and 178 engines and ten air tankers but despite this massive wildfiring effort it is grog behind me. one look at the huge wall of a >> we had to continually retreat against that advancing wall of fire and something i haven't witnessed in this section ever. we have strike teams here and, remember, our priorities are life, property, and infrastructure. and lives also include firefighters' lives. we can't stand in front of that wall of fire. that is self-defeating. >> reporter: the fire raced through here late wednesday afternoon and scorching almost everything in its past, but the spot fires that remain that are still endangering homes.
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through a community of phelan with home after home going up in flames and only after smoke cleared on wednesday that we could see the full extent of the sde devastation. this fire came out screaming through the section of the burnt area. >> reporter: the firefight continued on the ground and from the air. this wildfire now stretches more than 17 miles. cajon boulevard to wrightwood, which remains under mandatory evacuation orders. evacuation for a reason. really close. >> this is mine! >> reporter: but erika nikolai isn't taking any chances. >> we sat up all night watching it and when they say it goes fast, it goes fast. they are not kidding. >> reporter: the wind is a big
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be in effect until about 9:00 p.m. tonight. that means it's going to be hot, windy, and dry. margaret, still perfect conditions for a massive wildfire. >> thank you, carter. three american olympic swimmers expect to meet with story and as of last night, lochte's story seemed to change
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this surveillance video obtained by daily apparently shows ryan lochte and three other american swimmers returning to the olympic village around 7:00 a.m. sunday morning. brazilian authorities note the men do not appear shaken and even joke around and point to conflicting accounts of the alleged mugging and why two of the swimmers gunnar bentz and jack conger were retained at rio's airport wednesday night for further questioning. initially lochte told dramatic tale of being robbed by men posing as police while riding in a taxi with his teammates. >> they pulled us over and they pulled out their guns and they told the other swimmers to get down on the ground and the guy pulled out his gun. he cockeed it. >> reporter: ryan lochte said a
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wednesday night, lochte's version changed again. he reportedly told nbc there were exactly two gunmen and that the gun was just pointed generally in his direction. he also said the swimmers' taxi was not pull over, but instead was at a gas station when they were held up. lochte says the mugging took place after a night during much all four swimmers went out partying and questions about the robbery from the very beginning. olympic officials taken place but later backtracked. >> they had it wasn't true, so this -- i guess the story may change. >> reporter: lochte, a member of the men's relay team that took gold in rio, had stood by his story all week.
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to police later today. charlie? >> ben tracy in rio, thanks. the new top executives at donald trump's campaign promised to highlight their candidate's strength in the weeks ahead. they were front and center yesterday at a meeting with trump before he got his first national security briefing at the republican nominee. after the staff, they say they plan to run more ads this week and pay more attention to attracting new voters. major garrett looks at the public debut of trump's new campaign team. >> reporter: yesterday's meeting looked a bit like a presidential campaign session. reporters were ushered in and hurried out as donald trump discussed national security. former retired general and defense intelligence chief michael flynn was the marquee adviser but trump, we are told, tapped former new york city mayor rudy giuliani to organize task forces on ideas discussed to defeat isis. of course, the spotlight was also on the two newest people in
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donald trump quietly listening held a national security round table giving a first glimpse into his campaign under new management. his third campaign manager kellyanne conway sat next to his second, paul manafort. to their left, steve bannon who was named the campaign's new chief executive. >> you need to add talent and more people. it's a busy time getting to the last 12 weeks of the campaign. >> reporter: her key role is to travel with trump and providing a voice on politic he respects. sacked his first campaign manager corey lewandowski. several sources say manafort's role is diminished and acknowledges trump has lost ground since the gop convention. conway denied those claims. >> paul has the exact same title today he had yesterday and many of those responsibilities. >> reporter: in a memo to staff obtained by cbs news, manafort said he will continue to provide the big picture, long-range campaign vision.
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state organizations are only now developing and many lack the resources and guidance to compete in the fall. despite the corporate sounding title bannon was once called the most dangerous political operative in america. bannon's expertise, his brass knuckl knuckl knuckled advocacy. he will provide attacks on hillary clinton and this june interview with trump is just one example. >> oth do you believe she could stand up with scrutiny with what her track record is? >> i don't think she is. she is very weak and i think a person doesn't have what it takes. >> reporter: we are told that all three spoke freely during the national security conversation and no awkwardness was present. hours late, trump received his first classified intelligence briefing as the gop nominee.
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kellyanne conway will be with us the next hour. she talks about her role and the expectations for the candidate. that is ahead on "cbs this mornin gives donald trump an 11-point edge in indiana. nancy cordes reports on how clinton is trying to downplay her recent surge. >> reporter: good morning. so let's face it. it's not the worst problem in the world. but leading by a lot in the polls does come with its own set of challenges. first and foremost, how do you keep your supporters and volunteers and donors from assuming the race is over? >> don't be complacent, my friend. >> reporter: one way to do is by insisting that the race is a lot closer than they think. >> i'm the underdog until they call me the winner. >> reporter: it's a tough case to make now that clinton is
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points in virginia and 11 in pennsylvania. >> ask everybody you know to register. >> reporter: that didn't stop clinton to try to enlist new volunteers in philadelphia this week. >> we have packets for you at the door so you can also canvass. >> reporter: it is true that anything can happen. in 1988 one poll showed michael dukakis leading then president george h.w. bush by 17 points in late points. >> there are just 83 days left in this election. >> reporter: as clinton counts down the days, her campaign strategy is to play it safe. she has not had an official press conference in 258 days. her last network interview was nearly three weeks ago where she got tripped up again answering questions about her e-mails. >> director comey said my answers were truthful. >> reporter: her running mate is doing a series of interviews and
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assertion in 2002 that president clinton should have resigned after the lewinsky scandal. >> i was disappointed like a lot of folks but no reason to reiterate problems 20 years ago and what americans want to talk about what do we do today and tomorrow. >> reporter: clinton has seen firsthand that voter complacency can have confidence. she ended up losing early because felt she didn't need that to come out and vote. her campaign wants to prevent that from happening in november. historic flooding in louisiana could lead to the state's biggest housing crisis since hurricane katrina. the disaster has led to at least 13 deaths, tens of thousands of homes are affected, forcing many people to stay in shelters. 20 louisiana parish have been declared disaster areas. many of them are still under
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with the expensive cleanup effort. >> reporter: good morning. the power is still on here at the post office but thousands of other residents haven't had electricity in days. 40,000 homes were damaged in the flood and it's clear parts of southern louisiana will never be the same. days after record rain triggered catastrophic flooding, parts of southern louisiana are still inup dated with water. wednesday, emergency teams continued search and rescue mission. parts of livingston parish are only accessible by boat. we ran along with national guard troops still checking on people still hunkered down in their homes. >> are you good right now? >> ya. >> reporter: the national guard looks for two things. barking dogs and boats. people here don't leave their dogs behind and if there is a
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around three-quarters of the homes here in livingston are a total loss. overall, an estimated 40,000 are damaged. and cleanup could be costly. less than 21% of residential properties in louisiana have flood insurance. >> we actually lost everything in katrina. came here. and ten years later, lost everything again. >> reporter: from the ground and from the air, sandbags are being piled up as areas prepare for the possibility of more kitchen. we found it just like this. >> reporter: the damage has already been done to deidre johnson's baton rouge home. >> i know it's material things and you can always get them back, but it crushes you because you feel like you're violated. >> reporter: baton rouge saw another 3 1/2 inches of rain on wednesday and, charlie, more scattered thunderstorms in the forecast for today. >> omar, thanks. the coast guard this morning
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puerto rico. more than 500 people yesterday evacuated the burning vessel but they escaped on emergency slides. michelle miller shows us the ship's reportedly trouble history with inspections. >> reporter: good morning. the ship named the caribbean fantasy runs several times every week between puerto rico and the dominican republic. but, yesterday, this routine trip turned into a nightmare for 511 passengers on crew on board when a fire reportedly broke out in the engine room. from the shore, smoke could be seen rising from the ship. a closer look shows an army of boats and choppers surrounding it, as passengers wearing life vests rode down the emergency slides to rescue boats. the u.s. coast guard assisted in bringing the passengers and crew to san juan harbor. >> the ship with a lot of smoke.
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was carried out successfully. >> reporter: more than 100 people were treated for minor injuries like heat stroke, shock, and dehydration. at least two dozen others were taken on the hospital with more serious injuries. one person can be seen taken away on a stretcher. the passengers, mostly dominican, included dozens of school-aged children headed to athletic competitions in puerto rico, exactly what started the fire remains under investigation. according to a report, the coast guard discovered 107 deficiencies during 63 sncket i inspections including the following. now the coast guard says the ship ran aground more than 3,000 feet off the shore. they have established a 1,000-yard safety zone around
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reports of the ship leaking any pollution like fuel at this time. >> good news is everybody got out okay. what a way to start your vacation. no fun there. thank you, michelle. donald trump's campaign chairman denies receiving millions from a pro-russian political party in ukraine. so who signed for all of that money? we're in ukraine with new , announcer: this portion of "cbs
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ay- ahead, new developments in the apparent kidnapping of a son of a mexican drug kingpin el chap owe.
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storm a good many, it's 7:26. i'm britt moreno. a family is not giving up hope their loved one will be found. 25-year old eric prok stepped away bear foot from month ago and hasn't been seen since. friends and family teamed up to look for him last night. his father and fiance are leading a group of volunteers today. >> every father that's out there would go through the same thing. >> the back to back nights of volunteer searches come weeks after the ground search was called off. let's get to the morning drive now. we are transitioning here to a sticky situation. joe is in.
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here. this is around 48th and colorado. as you can see, a semi truck involved also and a sedan involved as well. the hood and rear and the trunk area are collapsed in looks luke a tough scene out there. police have closed colorado boulevard. i know a lot of people use that to get around i-76 traffic but you may have to take i- to careen up. thank you so much.
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north of grand junction we are pe pairing of another warm day across the state. lots of 80s and nients.
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86 i,,,,
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? china's gymnastics team showed off this human jump rope in rio. look at that! oh, my gosh. it brought cheers from the crowd yesterday when the gymnasts threw their teammate up in the air and then successfully caught him. it's creepy and scary at the same time shra! >> it's mostly skill. >> you're right, charlie. do not try that at home. good morning. it is thursday, august 18th, coming up this half hour, the missing link to donald trump's campaign chairman. listing the cash payments that
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nothing to do with. charlie d'agata is in ukraine with more information from that investigation. more lilts frhighlights froo olympics. the u.s. track team won three medals in one hour last night. we will show you the three american women who made history in a single race. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "wall street journal" reports that the united states shipment of $400 million to iran was carefully timed to follow the freeing of american prisoners. video from january showed switzerland. critics say the payment amounted to ransom. the obama administration denies buying the prisoners freedom. it says iran was being paid back for a failed 1979 arms deal. britain's telegraph reports on a wounded boy in syria who captures the horror of war. the 5-year-old was rescued from a building in aleppo hit by proregime air strikes last night. his imagine was shared thousands
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video shows the stunned boy sitting in an ambulance, covered in dust, with a head injury. he was treated and released later that night. >> i saw that picture early in >> very difficult to see that. but i hope he is all right. bloomberg news reports that aetna insurer threaten to obamacare. they said they will pull out of insurance exchanges. they said they will back out if official tried to block hits 37 billion dollar merger with humana. last month, anti-trust officials filed suit to block that teal. aetna maintains the loss is not the lawsuit are the reason for this move. "usa today" reports on how the man who shot dallas police officers had his own gun taken away when he was in the army.
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killed by a police robot. the newly report says in 2014, johnson's gone was confiscate and he was the man's father is in a mexican prison. one of hollywood's rising stars is facing tough questions about his past. nate parker recently inked a multimillion dollar contract with a hollywood studio. his movie, "the birth of a nation" got two awards in the sundance network. but vladimir duthiers shows us why a sexual assault case from
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questions. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. nate parker reopened old wounds when i expressed sorrow for the death of a woman he was once accused of sexually assaulting. he was cleared of all wrongdoing and said this week their encounter was consensual but he admitted he should have used more wisdom as a teenager. nate parker is starring in "the birth of a nation." a film he produced, directed, and developed with gene selestin. the two men were roommates and state university. in 1999 a woman accused him of raping her while on a night out. >> i won't go out by myself or shopping alone. >> reporter: the woman anonymous at the time and now identified as julia parker claim both men had sex with her after she passed out. nate parker and gene selestin said it was consensual.
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affiliate wtaj in 2002 after she dropped out of penn state. >> i'm in my hometown and i can't go anywhere alone without being fearful. >> reporter: in a facebook post, nate parker said he was devastated and filled with profound soror and just learned that julia parker ended her own life several years ago. >> submit yourself to your masters. >> reporter: parker's film "the birth of a nation" about an 1831 considered a contender for an academy award. fox search light which paid more than $17 million to acquire the film said of parker on wednesday he was found innocent and cleared of all charges. we stand behind nate and are proud to bring this important and powerful story to the screen. >> we are in unprecedented territory here where a star and producer and director is the face of the movie is facing very serious allegations. >> reporter: "variety" chief
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a challenge for nate parker. >> can he sustain a story in these interviews and explain questions that people have about the case and in the interviews in a way that doesn't alienate people from buying tickets to the movie. >> reporter: julia parker's family told cbs news after all this time these men are being held accountable for their actions and continued while we cannot protect the victim from this media storm we can do the best to protect our son. film festival in september and his film opens in december. team usa is looking to build on its winning streak in the rio olympics. the u.s. grabbed another nine medals yesterday. the women of team usa helped to pad the country's impressive medal count.
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but on wednesday, that all changed in a very historic way. >> they go over the first hurdle and rollins has a slight lead. >> reporter: inside olympic stadium, the self-described american dream team hurdled into the record books. >> final hurlged. rollins wins it! >> reporter: the united states became the first country in olympic history to sweep the >> 1, 2, 3 for the united states! >> reporter: and the first-ever sweep by american women in a track and field event. brianna rollins took home goled and nia ali silver, and kristi castlin, the bronze. >> a beautiful jump. >> reporter: in the long jump finals, the american women continued team usa's medal haul. >> 23.6.
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defending olympic champion brittany reese after a massive 23 1/2-foot leap. reese settled for silver. nine miles away on copacabana beach, kerri walsh jennings and april ross had some unfinished business to tend to. >> it's over. >> reporter: the volleyball duo dug out a dramatic come from behind victory over top ranked brazil and winning bronze. less than 24 hrs watching their gold medal hopes slip away on the same court. it's kerri walsh jennings' fourth olympic medal of her career. >> bolt comes away flying out of the box. >> reporter: and the fastest man on the planet continues to sail past the fastest competition in the world. >> here he comes in the final meterses. >> reporter: jamaican sprinter
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rry about is justingatlin who surprisingly didn't make the finals tonight. >> he would have been a great nfl running back. >> isn't he having a good teasing everyone when he is running on the track. he looks behind and away! it's fun to watch him. >> that phrase never look back may be gaining on you. >> that's right. new information about donald trump's campaign chairman and his links to alleged off-the-book payments in ukraine. charlie d'agata is in kiev. >> we are in ukraine with the latest on the case of the missing millions and donald
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chronicle olympic history. we will be right back. if you've gone to extremes to escape your nasal allergies. try clarispray. new, from the makers of claritin. and nothing is more effective at relieving your sneezing, runny nose and nasal congestion.
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press that donald trump's campaign chairman helped a political party in ukraine secretly send more $2 million to washington lobbiesists. paul for that pro russian party. a handwritten ledger shows the party set aside millions of dollars in undisclosed cash payments for manafort. charlie d'agata has seen part of the evidence enin kiev, the ukrainian capital. >> reporter: more than two years ago, this independence square was in chaos. president viktor yanukovych
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some to paul manafort from viktor yanukovych, the president of ukraine at the time. this man is in charge of the investigation. are you investigating paul manafort? >> we are investigating all this black ledger, including name paul manafort in this case. we have a lot of questions. what is this money, paid for? taxes? and so on. >> reporter: the prosecutor confirmed that manafort's name appears 12 times for 22 different entries, totals $12.7 million between 2007 and 2012. manafort denies receiving any cash payments that and that is
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investigators say they are tracking down those who did sign for the cash. the ledger is held at the anti-corruption bureau. we weren't allowed to film the manafort pages because of the ongoing investigation, but a source showed us a copy of one page. on october 5th, 2012, paul manafort's name appears against the sum of $400,000 designated for exit polling. another for $812,000 was market for international observers. this is the last here in downtown kiev but the new tenants told us that office has been empty for more than two years. before manafort became trump's right hand man, he spent the better part of a decade rebranding yanukovych, both at home and to the west. here is how that worked out. yanukovych was toppled in 2014 and he is now exiled in russia.
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consider bringing criminal charges against paul manafort like every other name allegedly on that list if they believe there is any wrongdoing. gayle? >> thank you, thaercharlie. a group of campers in tennessee have a wild enkourncounter. ahead the hungry bear who greeted them after they arrived at their cabin. welcome, campers!
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good morning, it's 7:26 a traffic alert involving a car crash and fuel spill. here's a look from copter4 over the scene this morning at south colorado and 52nd. er we heard the person was put on a stretcher and taken to the hospital. joe is here with the latest so from this perspective joe, looks like the intersection is closed here. is it back open? >> no, britt, they have closed the intersection to 48th and colorado. it's a good solid four blocks that will be blocked and it's
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problems in that area. so unfortunately britt a couple of alternates for you still slow going. you can avoid going down highway two and take i-76. another potential alternate is to take vas kwez which is slow as well. voluntary evacuations are over this morning as crews keep an eye of a yesterday saving this house. flames came just feet from the side of it and crews were spraying water on it. there was a large woodpile stacked near trees. this shed did not make it. the fire consumed it.
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a lot of sunshine out this
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30 hours of cloudy weather into
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? ? it is thursday, august 18th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the new leaders of donald trump's campaign. we'll ask his campaign manager first today's eye opener at 8:00. firefighters tell me they have never seen anything like this in their careers, a wildfire growing so fast. ryan lochte had already gotten back to the united states before the police requestioned him about his story. >> yesterday's meeting looked like a presidential campaign session. of course the spotlight was also on the two newest people. >> clinton has seen the voter
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consequences. she was leading in michigan earlier this year but ended up losing. >> reporter: 40,000 homes damaged in the flood and it's clear parts of southern louisiana will never be the same. >> this routine trip turned into a nightmare for passengers and crew when a fire broke out in the engine room. >> the american track and field team had not won a single gold actually on the track here in rio, but on wednesday, that all changed in a very historic way. >> hillary clinton is having a great time. she's coasting. she she limits her interviews. she hasn't given a real press conference, realize this she hasn't given a real press conference in eight months. that's 250 days. the last time she gave a press conference jeb bush's family was still proud of him. that's how long it's been. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and margaret brennan.
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southern california. crews in san bernardino county worked overnight to combat the flames. they're using 178 engine answer ten air tankers. firefighters say the wildfire is unlike any they have ever seen. right now the fire is only 4% contained. it covers 40 square miles. >> more than 82,000 people are under evacuation orders, flames threaten the town of roughly 45 northeast of los angeles. the fire destroyed several homes already but officials have not been able to give an exact number on that. hillary clinton is telling her supporters not to let themselves be complacent, just because of the polls. the latest surveys show clinton leading donald trump by double digits in three battleground states -- colorado, virginia, and pennsylvania. trump holds an 11-point lead in indiana. >> the trump ampaign yesterday
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and new campaign manager, clinton told a rally in cleveland that the changes do not mean there is a new donald trump. >> i think it's fair to say that donald trump has shown us who he is. he can hire and fire anybody he wants from his campaign. they can make him read new words from a teleprompter, but he is still the same man who insults gold star women, mocks people with disabilities and thinks he knows more about isis than our generals. >> donald trump's new campaign manager kellyanne conway joins us at the table. welcome. >> thank you. >> what are you going to be doing, what a campaign manager does in terms of looking at the organization, what's happening in each state or are you going to be managing the candidate? >> a little bit of both. i think it's important to make
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have the equipment, the tools they need. that also includes, charlie, our field operation, our data folks, our ground game. i'm a big believer in retail politics. i've seen it work many times and donald trump is a fantastic retail candidate. >> that is when he doesn't get in front of his own message. >> i think we've had a tremendous messaging week. we started monday with a very muscular speech about radical islamic terrorism, how to fight it, what it is, why it matters. many people in this country feel weee against an enemy we can't name but hardly see. the majority of americans feel less safe than they did several years ago. majority of americans feel that things can get better economically. so we'd like to take an uplifting, optimistic policy-centric message directly to the american people and that's our goal. >> it's the third management change in eight weeks. how is this not a campaign in trouble, from outsiders looking in? >> i see it, gayle, as a campaign that's expanding. with 12 weeks to g less than
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>> 82 days. >> that's right, who is counting, right, with just 12 weeks to g gayle, we look at expansion as a critical and busy time for the campaign. when it comes to personnel and senior level staff, more is more. the more big minds and broad shoulders we can get inside the door, paul ma in a fort maintains his title and paul and steve and i yesterday were together. >> now you have three leaders it appears. at some point somebody has to make the call, somebody has to be in ch >> i'd say it's a combination of us and donald trump has made very clear who it is so i'm comfortable that. >> it's donald trump. >> well i respect him tremendously. he's the candidate. i would never have the fire in the belly charlie or the bile in the throat to do what he's done which is basically build a movement. most politicians build campaigns he's built a movement. >> paul manafort famously said if this campaign becomes a referendum on donald trump it has failed. this campaign has been a
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similar remarks during the democratic convention last month because i noticed that the democrats when they're asked, i was at the convention in philadelphia and i noticed when hillary clinton and her supporters are asked in interviews, tell us what you're going to do about obama care, how would you fix the economy, how do you explain since 2013 they talk about donald trump. so hillary clinton wants to talk about donald trump, we want to talk directly to the american people. that's the difference. >> you want to talk to women in particular. >> yes. >> you were talking about having a good donald trump said about mrs. clinton, she lacks the mental and physical stamina to take on isis and all the many adversaries we face. he said she doesn't look presidential. do you get him to stop saying things like that? >> it's a choice in a contrast collection. >> that would alienate a lot of women because it seems to -- >> yesterday margaret i find to be disappointing and unbecoming for somebody who wants to be commander in chief of our own
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something somebody else wrote well they can get him to read different words from a teleprompter. there's not a single job or uninsured american who gets health care from that nastiness and i'll pledge this to you because i'm with you, the way to speak to women and all americans is through issues. we've got to get away from this conte content-free campaign and on to the substance and talk to people who are struggling, even people doing well. how do they protect and feel secure. >> are you confident you can keep your campaign it's that problem that has complicated what you say you want to redirect it toward which is substance. zbl >> i'm confident he's finding joy on the job and relishes being out there with the crowds giving speeches partly on teleprompter but in the case of tuesday gayle at a rally he's able to interact with the individuals and what you don't see on the camera is the local media interviews, the meetings with families and other folks. so yes, i am confident that he could stay on message, but also
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issues. i'd rather lose a campaign where we put it all on the field substantively where people saw the difference on the major issues of the day than win a campaign baseded on style. if this is about style he can go back to "the apprentice." that was fun and successful each lucrative. >> does style matter? >> yes. >> people want it to be about tone and temperament. it also needs to be about facts and figures. that's what you're seeing this week facts and figures. >> he has received an intelligence report. >> yes. >> i can't disclose that. i can tell you he took it seriously and -- >> you can't disclose whether he believed it or not? >> no about the details. >> i'm not asking details. did he believe the intelligence report that the cia prepared for him? >> yes, he did. >> he did? >> when you say believe he certainly is taking it seriously and digesting it. nobody looks at something that complicated in one sitting. so this will be an ongoing -- >> donald trump is not saying i
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doing, he's not saying that? >> no he did not say that yesterday in my presence before or after the briefing and also yesterday speaking of national security and foreign policy we sat at a roundtable with generals, current congressmen, former congressmen and other notable national security experts, it was a great conversation where i also recall very interactive, his questions are one of somebody who wants to be commander in chief and wants to do well by our armed forces, by the american people, byur sit in that roundtable because it's symptomatic of the types of events we don't see as voters. did that briefing change any of the candidates views on the national security issues? >> i can't comment on that. i think what that briefing did and the roundtable that preceded it margaret, was it's allowing us to continue the conversation and equipping ourselves being informed. it's incredibly important for
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for he and mrs. clinton to remain informed. even though she's been secretary of state the fact is that this changes every day and there are things that you and i will never know that now secretary clinton and mr. trump are learning and i think we should applaud that in a nonpartisan way. >> you were formerly with the ted cruz campaign and superpack. >> yes. >> ted cruz said what he had to say at the convention. what did you know about donald trump that ted cruz doesn't he promotes women. i'm told, i'm the first female republican campaign manager in presidential political history and that tells you a lot about donald trump, it also tells you a great deal about him that he never said that to me. hey we'd like a woman, are you available? i'm there based on merit but i think it's symptomatic of who donald trump is, in his own corporation elevating and promoting women. the other thing about donald trump to learn is that he doesn't look at things through a political lens. i think senators and congressmen and governors tend to.
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it's very refreshing that donald trump speaks the way many americans speak. it's not always the perfect word because it hasn't been focused group and the pollster is not in his ear telling him what to say, how to think and who to be. at the same time he's enjoying conveying his thoughts in a way and wants to take that case to the people. he's also the guy who put political correctness on the campaign ballot this year. >> started out with 17 candidates, it's now down to one veter veterans. >> thank you very much, kellyanne. >> thank you for having me. a new study why sitting could kill you slowly even if you exercise. we're going to stand up to are this one with dr. tara narula, a cardiologist, is in our toyota green room to look at the
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a new look at a
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>> robert chambers convicted of killing jennifer levin in new york central park. this was his only interview. cu of killing a woman in new york central park. this is his only interview. >> am i a monster? no. >> 30 years after the crime. so t coming back on my long-term control medicine. i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment with breo. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. breo won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems. breo opens up airways to help improve breathing for a full 24 hours. breo contains a type of medicine that increases the risk of death from asthma problems and may increase the risk of hospitalization in children and adolescents. breo is not for people whose asthma is well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. once your asthma is well controlled,
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jennifer levin and robert chambers met in a bark on new york's upper east side and they took a walk in the park, but she did not make it out alive. only one person left knows what really happened that night. robert chambers. he spoke publicly about the case just once and that was with "48 hours." on saturday, troy roberts and richard schlesinger bring fresh reporting on the imfamous teeth killer. here is a preview. >> i never intended for anything to happen. i never even intended to go out that night. let alone hurt somebody. >> robert, anything to say? >> or kill somebody. >> over here. over here. over here. >> reporter: in august 1986, robert chambers made headlines for killing his friend jennifer levin in new york's central park. >> i like her very much. >> reporter: he was handsome and
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him the preppy killer but to police he was just a 19-year-old kid with an unlikely story that seemed to blame the victim for her own killing. he always said jennifer hurt him and he struck her to make her stop. >> i swung my arm. i struck her neck in the throat area and i pulled her off ofe and to the side. >> did she speak again after she fell to the ground? >> no. i never seen a dead person before. >> reporter: police never believed that story and chambers was charged with murder. he pled guilty to first-degree manslaughter, served 15 years in prison. do you think about jennifer levin? >> every day. >> reporter: when he was released, he gave his only
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hours." >> i was responsible for her death. there is no question about that. >> reporter: you admitted guilt but you did not intend to kill her? >> i don't believe i intended to kill her at all. it was. >> reporter: it was an accident? >> yes. >> everything he said about how she died is absolutely untrue. this is the left side of his face. there is one deep severe scratch mark and there is another long mark here. that tells us that she was frantically fighting for her life. >> am i a monster? no. if i were a monster, i wouldn't be here. but i do. >> reporter: robert chambers hoped he could put his life back together, finish college. >> criminal law in '94, and '98. >> reporter: and get a steady job, but life didn't work out as he planned. >> richard schlesinger joins us at the table. i remember this story.
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>> it was shocking at the time. what has happened with him? >> well, you know, life didn't work out too well for him. he struggled with drugs and his demons and kind of lost to them. i don't want to give-away too much. let's just say his life has not been easy or safe or pleasant since he got out of prison the first time. >> is there an update that we are going to hear about on saturday? >> there is but i'll be a little coy. >> coy becomes you. >> well, thank you. i do what i can. let said in that interview with troy that it was stupid things informed most of the aspects of his life, stupidity. let's just say he knows himself very well. >> all right, richard. thank you very much. i will be watching on saturday. you can watch too. richard and troy roberts' full report "the preppy killer" it's called. saturday at 10:00/9:00 central on cbs. we will be right back. lying awe with aches and pains with advil pm
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things that make you scream might seem obvious to empty your pockets before going on a bungee jump but not this man in south africa. he jumped out of what is known the highest bungee and jumped and no chance to get them back.
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boy, do we need rain. we learned in the last 30 minutes an area from the northern suburbs of denver through fort collins now considered in moderate drought. not good news. we desperately need a good rainfall. we will get showers subpoena thunderstorms today. widely scattered over the higher elevations and we'll tray to get elevations as a cold front approaches from the north west. that front is going to cool us back. soits and 70s up high and the lower elevations, a cool down for friday and saturday with a chance of rain and a warm up comes sunday into monday.
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? >> go! go! go! >> it turns out a man named anthony brooks is faster than usain bolt when it comes to solving rubik cube. champion and recorded himself solving the puzzle well ahead of the 9.81 seconds that bolt needed to cross the finish line. brooks isn't even the fastest one out there. a kentucky teenager holds the record for solving it in just 4.9 seconds. >> wow! >> what you like is the graphic is better than a stopwatch. that is very good. nicely done.
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glory in an instant you could say. the talent and planning behind the most amazing photos of the rio game and other historic ol looks like a bum. >> good language. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" reports on a deep evolutionary link between hands and fins. it's not just michael phelps here. researchers used gene editing technology and they found similarities between a mouth hand and a fish fin on a
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understand how our own ancestors left the water and transford fins to limbs so they could move around on the land. a tiny alaska village voting in an unofg ballficial ballot t relocate to ground to control climate changes. off the coastline of anchorage, many are heart broken off possibly forced to leave after living there for a the detroit free rpress reports on a second oldest confirmed ship wreck in the great lakes. in june, "the washington" was reportedly spotted in lake ontario. the ship sank in a storm more than 200 years ago and it was carrying goods from india.
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meals. mcdonald's received reports of skin irritation but it didn't say how many people complained. "wall street journal" says some olympic swimmers may have been helped by a current in the pool. three scientists say swimmers in higher numbered lanes got an edge during the 50-meter freestyle. filters showed no movement of the water. the world body that governs the swim races is studying the analysis. a new warning is out on the dangers of too much sitting. it not undo the risk to a sedentary lifestyle. adults sit six to eight hours a day and some move around even less. dr. tara narula is with us. so we should all stand up. >> yes. the message for a lot of people has been as long as i get in my
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day. some of the research has shown, in fact, if you do exercise you can attenuate some of the problems that come with sitting but this new statement really says that regardless of how much exercise you do, you cannot undo the harms of sitting and that we need to think about these as two distinct entities, sitting and exercise that work through two different mechanisms and have different health consequences. >> what did it mean? >> we can undo or limit a little bit. >> that is what this surprises me. i exercise but i have one of these handy dandy underarm bandit says if i've been sitting too long and it says 60 minutes. what is bad if you're doing the exercise? what does it do for your body if you don't get up and walk around? >> in 1953 one of the first studies came out that said london bus drivers had a higher risk of coronary heart disease than conductors.
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your risk of diabetes, cardiovascular disease and overall mortality. we were not designed to be sitting and our modern technology has us we can go through our day without getting up. you need to think about your day and how you change your normal pattern. >> do you have a ratio of you should sit x amount and move x amount? >> 150 minutes of minutes a week of vigorous exercise. unfortunately, we don't have the research there to give us health recommendations about sitting. the statement basically says in simple terms, sit less, move more. >> do we all need standing desks? >> that is one answer. apps on your phone. >> somebody at the table has a standing desk. >> who is that? charlie? of course. you're healthy. >> what you just said, 75 minutes a week and ten minutes a day. only ten minutes a day!
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i tell my patients 30 minutes, five days a week, there is your 1506 minut 150 minutes. just changing from sitting to standing an hour a day you're decreasing your metabolism. you change the health of the blood vessels and how your body process fat. when you look at somebody smoking you say you know they are doing something to damage their health. look at all of us. it's a silent sneaky thing. you never think it's h you should go 10,000 steps and we did that test. i think charlie had 13 by noon and i looked like 1,200. do you give any validity to 10,000 steps and a number everybody should hit? >> i think it's a great number. i think 10,000 is a good start and i think that anything you can do, like, standing up while you're talking on the phone and having your meeting, walking while you're having a meeting or parking your car farther away so you have to walk and getting
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to stand up. >> do you practice what you preach? >> i try. i do. >> great to have you. >> but she attenuates! got that. thank you, dr. tara. always good to see t can stay in the sky for days. johnathan vigliotti went to see it. >> reporter: on an air field just north of london, the world's longest aircraft spread its tiny wings and takes to the sky. measuring it around the width and length of a football field, the airlander 10 is not what you'd call conventional. up close, it looks even stranger. >> this is the flight death.
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chief test pilot, who was at the control for the airlander's maiden flight, you need to look behind the shape of the hull which has been, you could say, a "butt" of some folks to appreciate this very modern flying machine. >> a normally flight deck. any pilot would feel at home coming in here. >> reporter: the helium airlander is technology taking the shape and lift benefits of a blimp and combining them with the maneuverability of a helicopter and load capacity of its creator hybrid air vehicles, claim the aircraft is super efficient. 'essentially the engines of four suvs propel this thing? >> essentially. >> it's not a lot. >> but all we need. >> reporter: it could spend days in the air without refueling but can't compete with planes or helicopters when it comes to speed. how fast can you go? >> i go top speed in this 65 knots but 73 miles per hour.
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aerodynamic shape. >> reporter: chris daniels said it could be used to drop supplies in disaster areas. >> it can land on water and lakes and desert, you name it. even ice. >> reporter: it doesn't need an airport or to be tethered to the ground like other airships and benefits undoubtedly appealed to the u.s. army for whom the technology was originally developed, before the program was cancelled due to the troop draw-down in afghanistan and budget cuts. daniel says this all develop the aircraft for civilian uses. the airlander's biggest challenge, however, has been overcoming its troubled family history. say the word airship and people usually think of the hindenburg disaster of 1937. >> it's going down! >> reporter: even modern blimps occasionally get a bad wrap. in october, this unmanned military blimp came loose from
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central pennsylvania, tearing power lines and causing chaos. daniel says there are many misconceptions. >> we get people say surely it pops like a balloon. no, it doesn't. we can riddle that hole with bullets and the helium is under such low pressure and we can see power with the airlander which is one of the safest boards of transports. >> reporter: it's a bold statement but there is competition already in the lockheed martin is already developing its own industry. >> i think it's big. the industry is big enough for two people to be in there competing. >> reporter: despite the airlander's considerable size, the skies are big enough too. johnathan vigliotti, cbs news, london. up next, ben tracy learns what it takes to put legends
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our son caleb was born with a rare form of cystic fibrosis. it means every day mucus builds up on his lungs, making it very hard for caleb to breathe.
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but then a new medication was invented that not only treated the symptoms of cystic fibrosis, but targeted the disease. the only problem was is that it wasn't approved to be used in the united states. but michael bennet changed that. working with republicans, michael bennet wrote a law to get medicine and treatments approved quicker. caleb just celebrated 5 years being hospital-free. he doesn't have to think about his disease every day. as a mom, michael bennet gave me a future with my son. uture getting married, graduating from college. those were dreams that we hoped for, but now i see them as a reality. i feel very fortunate to have somebody representing us that cares so much. i'm michael bennet, and i'm proud to approve this message. i'm michael bennet, hey gary, what'd you got here? this bad boy is a mobile trading desk so that i can take my trading platform wherever i go.
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oh, so my custom studies will go with me? anywhere you want to go! the market's hot! sync your platform on any device with thinkorswim. only at td ameritrade. ? [ screaming ] you know who that is. welcome home, katie ledecky. she just arrived in rio touching
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of washington, d.c. she lives in the maryland area so clearly her friend were glad to see you. look what i got, guys, as she got off the plane. >> olympics, she has mastered it now. >> she knows how to get off a plane with medals. >> some of these young people spent a lifetime training to go to the olympics and win a medal. >> isn't it nice, charlie, when your dreams come true and you're not even 20? that is kind of cool! >> whaou >> some of the greatest images of our times come from the summer olympics. photos from the past have introduced legends and reminded us how it feels to succeed. the olympics are inspiring the world through snapshots of
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e world, well, let's just say the bar for that is pretty high. >> there is the gun. bolt comes away flying out of the box. >> reporter: the olympics often look like an endless sprint to the finish. >> here they come to the home streak. >> reporter: a blur of nonstop action b like this. a singular moment frozen in time. a full story in one frame. >> an imagie lasts a lost longe and imprints something in your mind and because somebody stands out because it's different and spectacular, you remember that photo. >> reporter: photographer dennis packwin has been creating these images for the past 17 olympic games and including michael johnson's star spangled celebration after winning gold
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press, with a team of 61 photographers in rio. their work is used by news outlets around the world. >> we are sending, on average, 3,500 photos from this olympics which the highest number ever. >> reporter: per day? >> per day. >> reporter: that is an incredible amount of photos. >> i can barely keep up with looking at all of them. >> reporter: what are you looking for when you say i want to should go something here? this is david goldman's fl olympic. >> that there is a nice big graphic element of her walking with her arms open with the flag. what i want to do is i might run underneath her and shoot sort of wide angle which is the blue sky and the flag in her arms stretched out. if it's not beautiful light, what can i work with? i can work with some shadows i have on the ground. the rings, but focus on this instead of the shadow. definitely focal point. the amount of rings and torches i have shot probably number in the hundreds, if not thousands.
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rings kind of haunt you? >> they do. physically. i go to bed sometimes not just visions of sheep. i'm counting rings. >> reporter: but now he and his fellow photographers have help with getting special shots in hard to reach positions. >> these cameras are put where photographers cannot be. >> reporter: david phillips helps operate robot cameras and dozens of remote ones in every they are hung in the rafters for ultimate overhead shots and sunk in the pool for unique underwater, under body perspectives. if somebody gets a great shot it's out in the world in oum seconds? >> it can be out from the network in under two minutes from the time it's shot. >> reporter: that is fast. it may be taken in an instance, but if it captures the right moment, it may live forever. >> when you get that image, then
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>> reporter: the photographers sometimes find themselves capturing rah moment they didn't quite expect. during the winter olympics in sochi, david goldman was in a vip room with russian president vladimir putin and took a picture of this russian president checking his nails when one of the snowflakes didn't become on the photo. when he turns around and looks at the monitor, all with the world and he was spared that embarrassment until he learned about it later. >> reporter: ben, can i say one thing? you've done such a great job down there. thank you so much. >> ah. thank you, guys. it's been a blast.
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0. good morning, i'm alan gionet. private security guards will patrol the 16th street mall. video like this have people scared to spend time along mall. business owners tell their own worrisome stories. >> a man came into our store and demanded money. there was no security around or anything. i ran out the store asking for help. no one was to be found. it was a really scare time. >> two private security officers will be on 16th street per shift with shifts running every day of the week. they aren't armed but they are
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handcuffs to detain people. the city will evaluate things after a year to see if their presence cut into crime. close call for a brighton firefighter. he jumped out of the way to avoid an out of control driver back in july. the crew was cleaning up when a suv came speeding through. >> they was convinced that consider was going to hit them so he yelling at them. when he saw it swerve back he >> brighton police caught up with the driver. the fire department shared the video to show us how important it is to slow down and watch out for emergency vehicles. the subject of a tax on sugary sodas is before the city council in boulder. there are questions about signatures on the petition starting to but put it on the ballot. the outcome on cbs4 news at noon today. two olympic swimmers in
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why brazilian authorities are taking such aggressive steps at noon. behind the scenes dirt, fro, ,, wondering what's in the box? energy efficiency, people! oh, hey little buddy.
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it can add up. you know, depending on how you use your energy. i like it. always delivering ways to save energy and money. xcel energy. responsible by nature. a spectacular view across the state. fingers crossed for cloud building here today. we need some rain for the landscape but nothing severe. scattered showers and storms through the afternoon coming across the urban corridor. not too heavy though. maybe more tonight with a cold front much cooler into friday
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[cheers and applause] >> announcer: today on rachael ray... >> rachael! >> announcer: rach is serving up this cream dish and dishing with jeff gordon. >> i don't know anything about cars. >> announcer: and -- plus, effortless party diy and this chicken stunner is sure to bring them racing to the dinner table. >> rachael: m. >> announcer: now, are you ready for rachael! [cheers and applause] >> rachael: all righty. welcome, everybody, welcome. it smells great in here because i'm already cooking. this dish started with bacon. doesn't it smell good? it's hard for me to focus when i have the smell of bacon in the air. let me back up, i'm a huge


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