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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  August 26, 2016 7:00am-9:01am MDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, august 26th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? accusations of racism dominate the presidential campaign. hillary clto trump of spreading fear and lies. trump says clinton paints decent american as racists. a power outage leaves florida air traffic controllers in the dark. and unable to track planes already in the air. >> we will introduce you to angus, the first superbug sniffing dog to help stop threatening diseases in hospitals. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds.
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and she fears and she paints decent americans, you, as racists. >> trump and clinton let the accusations fly. >> he is taking hate groups mainstream and helping a radical fringe take over the republican party. aftershocks are rattling central italy two days after that deadly earthquake as crews continue to search through all assessing the damage. >> picking up the pieces. >> authorities are investigating the deaths of two nuns in rural mississippi. the two victims killed in their home. >> we never had anything like this happen in our neighborhood before. >> iranian vessels conducted an intercept. >> they fired three warning
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lauderdale and leaving planes nowhere to land. >> a suspect was tased by sheriff's deputy. >> many were left on board waiting for the disabled bus. >> that will leave a mark. what a way to stop the show. >> and all that matters. >> brazilian police charging olympic gold medal swimmer ryan lochte with police report. >> brazilian constitution, he has a right to a fair and speedo trial. >> on "cbs this morning." >> donald trump leaves people speechless but with you won says everything with her eyes. >> hillary clinton is a bigot! >> that lady went through all five stages of grief in about
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose and gayle king are enjoying some time off. anthony mason is here with kevin frazier. the presidential race is front and center in the presidential campaign. clinton wrote on social media last night, quote, trump and paranoia and she called it profoundly dangerous. >> trump hit back with a new web video attacking clinton and said clinton need to address the racist undertones of her 2008 campaign. nancy cordes looks at the back and forth that began with a slap at trump. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. she did not mince word in that reno speech. clinton said that trump was
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conspiracy theory with dog whistles and racists and white supremacists and trump said she is the one fear mongering, not him. >> there is a steady stream of bigotry coming from him. >> reporter: clinton came armed. >> he banned muslims from around the world from entering our country, just because of their religion. >> donald j. trump is calling for a complete and shutdown muslims entering the united states. >> reporter: she says his conspiracy theories followed a similar pattern. >> he has the lies that president obama is not really an american citizen. >> if you are the president of the united states you have to be born in this country and there is a doubt. >> reporter: even to his outreach to minority authorities. >> what do you have to lose? it cannot get any worse. >> it does take a lot of nerve
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mistreated for decade, what do you have to lose? because the answer is everything. >> reporter: clinton argued trump's line up with the alt right, a white national movement expanding online. >> there has always been a paranoid fringe in our politics. a lot of it arising from racial resentment, but it's never had the nominee of a major party stoking it, encouraging it, and until now. >> reporter: alt right website welcomed the publicity. >> we have an aging white americans. they are not making babies. they are dying. >> reporter: trump dismissed the attacks before clinton even took the stage. >> you're racist, you're racist. it's a tired, disgusting argument.
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conservative website run by trump's campaign's new ceo. they responded with this headline. kevin, the site is claiming this morning that her speech backfired and turned democrats towards trump and that she is, quote, unhinged. >> nancy, thanks. the newest national poll finds hillary clinton is still far out in front and lead donald trump by ten points and 41% in a head-to-head race. trump is likely to hit the bigotry issue again today at a string of events in nevada and he is still trying to clarify his immigration position which has changed during the last week. dean reynolds is covering the trump campaign in las vegas where the candidate will speak in a few hour. dean, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, donald trump is not backing away from his incendiary charge that the democratic
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for presidential policies she has backed have done something for some minorities. speaking of minorities, he is offering yet another version of his policy on immigration. >> parents walk in with their beautiful child and they got shot. >> reporter: donald trump made his pitch to african-american and latino voters in new hampshire yesterday saying chaos is plaguing american's cities and it's hillary clinton's because she is totally bigoted. no question about that. >> reporter: a recent poll shows nearly 60% of all voters feel it's trump who appeals to bigots. 72% of minorities agree. >> i think we are going to do well with the african-americans because they are going to give me a chance. >> reporter: trump made another attempt to clear up confusion over his plan to deal with some 11 million undocumented immigrants in the u.s. >> there is no legalization. there is no amnesty.
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will do is they will go, leave the country, hopefully, come back in, and then we can talk. >> reporter: earlier this week, he signaled a willingness to, quote, work with the undocumented. >> there certainly could be a softening because we are not looking to hurt people. they will pay back taxes. they have to pay taxes. there is no amnesty of such. >> reporter: that sounded a lot like a position that jeb bush put forward and trump rejected >> they would earn legal status. they wouldn't earn citizenship. they would earn legal status. >> reporter: on thursday, bush said trump sounded like a typical politician. >> all of the things that donald trump railed against, he seems to be morphing into. it's kind of disturbing. >> reporter: and, apparently, some of his more conservative supporters agree with a number of them, including sarah palin, chiming in against any softening of his bedrock position that
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nomination. >> dean, thank you so much. gerald seib is the washington chief of the "wall street journal" and with us this morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: you followed politics for a while. how unique is it to hear this personal attack at this stage of the campaign? >> it's remarkable at any stage of the campaign. the two nominees, not surge at-bats, but the nominees going at each other notau are unfit allegedly to be president. a remarkable thing. maybe unprecedented. it's not even labor. day. not even to the point we are at the traditional starting line for the general election campaign so who knows where it goes from here. >> i'm a regular reader of your column. clinton said she wanted to talk about small businesses in reno but switched to instead to talking about this. what is she thinking
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there are two different awed ye yensed right now. one is the african-american vote and hispanic vote and crucially important and particularly donald trump needs to eat into that hillary clinton lead among those voters. that is one audience. the other audience is probably white moderates in the middle who may want to defect from donald trump and go to hillary clinton. people who want to donald trump don't want to vote for a bigot so he is saying to them, you don't have to feel guibo she is trying to cement that idea and even white voters don't vote for donald trump because they don't want to be seen as somebody be in favor of a bigot. >> does hillary clinton risk of giving the alt right a platform by highlighting them? a lot of social media in that community yesterday after she spoke. >> they are delighted. we did a story yesterday saying they are in cross--hairs of the clinton campaign and getting the
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that goes with the territory. if you're on the attack like this, you're going to draw attention to the person you're attacking. i think the clinton campaign is happy enough to do that because they want the subject out and on the table. but it is a remarkable wading into the sensitive subject in american politics which is race relations. once you put that genie out, you can't put that back in the bottle, not in this campaign any way. >> what do you make of donald trump shifting position on immigration? >> well, i think a potential problem for him. we quote sarah palin in our story today don't go wishy washy on immigration that is a big problem for you and a pretty clear warning shot across his bow. >> thank you, jerry. on "face the nation" on sunday, a interview former interview with dr. ben carson and donna
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the earthquake fatalities climbed to 267 in italy. seth doane is outside of a village with people forced from their homes in pescara del tronto. >> good morning. we are here at a camp for those who have been displaced. you can see supplies are being handed out. the people here have had to endure aftershocks that have continued to rock this region. around a td rescuers here tell us that is hampering rescue efforts. workers using sniffer dogs have been combing through wreckage. firefighter franco mentavon is one of them. >> we are heave to save the people and not remove the people who are dead, but to find the people dead is a very important for the parents. >> reporter: for the family to be able to have some closure? >> yes.
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hours, he told us, hopes of finding survivors fade. the last successful rescue was wednesday when this 10-year-old girl was pulled from debris in pescara del tronto. just after the quake, we met ditt tarks dittt. i'm not crying. i'm so destroyed inside. how can i cry, emotion is stuck inside me. i'm trimbling, even my knees. areas where damage pose a threat have been sealed off all to rescuers as the aftershocks continue. this rattled amatrice yesterday afternoon. >> we have had to wait. >> reporter: a number of aftershocks? >> yes. >> reporter: what is affecting
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>> reporter: italy's government is being criticized for the lack of earthquake proofing in this seismic zone. the prime minister has said more than $50 million will be set side to help the areas rebuild but pointed out across the area, so many structures that date back to medieval times, that it would make it impossible to stabilize all of them. >> seth doane in central italy, thank you. severe weather is threatening the southeast this morning. a tropic heavy rain and gusty winds to florida but fears it will become a hurricane has dissipated. wfor, llissette gonzalez is tracking the storm. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. look at the satellite image, the tropical wave remains disorganized and the hurricane center that lowered the development potential a low chance the next two days and the
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or a tropical storm. the models have shifted southward. many of the models keep it moving west to cuba and higher terrain could tear it apart but other models have it moving to the straits of south florida and into the middle of next weekend and could head into the gulf of mexico. regardless of development, the moisture of the system is headed towards south florida and we could see heavy rain and, yes, potentially some flooding as we head into sunday, monday, and tuesday, possibly even up to 7 inches of rin for some areas. >> llissette, thank you so much. a power outage caused a ground stop at two major florida airports. dozens of flights into and out of miami and ft. lauderdale, at hollywood national airport were
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prompting this jarring warning to flights waiting to take off and land. >> okay, everybody use frequency and extreme caution. we have lost all communication and air. we cannot see you. >> reporter: power problems blocked out the control tower at miami international airport and leaving two faa radar centers in the dark when backup systems failed to the outage slowed arrivals and halted takeoffs at both the ft. lauderdale and miami international airports. the nation's 11th busiest airport. while all flights landed safely, air traffic control audio shows
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>> reporter: the faa says more than a dozen flights had to divert to other airports. >> that ten minutes or so was taxing. >> reporter: bill kissadu is head of the tower unit and says the situation not ideal and forcing crews to use backup radios. >> the quality of those communications system aren't the same as our primary systems, so sometimes there is a little difficulty in communicating, depending on the ait distance of the airplane. >> reporter: the normally spacing of planes is three to five miles. the talker issue forced controllers to put up 30 miles between flights. this couple said their flight
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security breach at nebraska's largest airport. a man was stripped to his box and officers chased him down the runway and hopped into a pickup truck and ran into a southwest plane where passengers recorded two crew members and the passenger had police do not suspect terror. another series of close calls between the u.s. and iranian waters in the middle east. the navy says the "uss" followed three shots at an iranian boat that got within 200 yards. that was just one of three confrontation wednesday involving another american ship.
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the company behind epi-pen defends the price hike. the ceo's father are raising new announcer: this portion of "cbs
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a court could clear the way for the controversial >> we are on the debate over what people say women should wear. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portioof "cbs this morning" sponsored by kohl's. " attention parents!
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ahead how a president hillary clinton could have a conflict with the clinton foundation. on monday, oscar winner robert de niro returns to studio 57. his newest movie puts him back in the boxing world.
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good morning, everyone. 7:26. i'm alan gionet. breaking overnight. we're learning more about a man shot by police in fort collins. we told you last night at 10:00. police said it started after 7:00. officers were called to the 900-block of collegeve near elizabeth street because of a domestic disturbance involving a weapon. a woman said someone she knew was harassing her and others. police saw a man breaking into her home as they talked with the woman. officers tells us the man flashed a weapon and refused to cooperate. they tased him, but they say he kept coming at them and that's when they fired and a man died at the hospital. the larimer county sheriff's office is taking over that investigation. morning commute with joel. >> trouble southbound coming
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center lane. this is right near thornton parkway. you can see the traffic getting by barely along the right side. there's another car involved. they have pulled that off to the right shoulder and probably work on pulling this off to the right shoulder. expect delays. across the denver-metro area, there's a couple of trouble spots. if i can get the computer to advance, it doesn't want to. northbound along santa fe at iowa or excuse me, florida, there's a rollover accident and an accident along i-70 passed sheridan. watch out
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well, good morning, gang. another cloudy morning out there over the mile high city. take a look at breaks here and there, and we did have overnight showers which was nice to see. clearing the air a little bit. temps this morning, mid-50s going on. it's 55 downtown. as we look at the forecast today, 76 degrees. a few showers and thunderstorms this afternoon. and warmer over the weekend in
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each afternoon.
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>> that's him, right? >> one, two, three. >> that's pretty funny.
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with the harmonica and everything. senator mccain does play the harmonica. welcome back to "cbs this morning." and coming up in this half hour, congressman from the company behind the epi-pen over massive price increase. plus, a french court rules today on whether police can target women wearing burkinis. why t makes people feel unsafe after recent terror attacks. show you some of this morning's headlines. reports on the killing of two nuns in mississippi. they were found dead in their home yesterday. they were reportedly stabbed. investigators believe the robbery may have been the motive. the nuns were nurse
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>> she and sister margaret went so far and above what could be expected of human beings. >> they were great caregivers and women. police are now searching for a suspect or potential suspects. "los angeles times" reports on ryan lochte getting charged by brazilian police. he is accused of filing a false robbery report over an incident in rio. lochte claimed that he and three fellow swimmers were robbed at gun he later back tracked. lochte may not have to return to brazil. he faces a potential prison sentence of 18 months. "new york times" reports on apple's urgent method for iphone users. update your software. fixes serious security flaws. software from an israeli company found a way to read messages and e-mails and also track calls and contacts, collect passwords and even trace the whereabouts of a phone user.
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requires customers to use the software in a lawful manner. >> so, do i have to cue up for that or just the normal one that comes through? >> the normal one that comes through, but you need to put it in. >> thank you. "washington post" reports on lawmakers tough questions for the maker of the epipen. the company tries to ease concerns. mylan introduces a program to help families cover the cost. but democratic congressman elijah cummingai statement "nobody is buying this pr move." following this story from the beginning. good morning. >> good morning. the company announced it is increasing the value of the coupons it is giving patients while expanding a financial assistance program. the actual price of the epipen remains the same. >> this isn't an epi-pen issue. this isn't a mylan issue. this is a health care issue.
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in her first public comments since cbs report on how epipen prices rose from $100 to more than $600 today. >> no one is more frustrated than me. i've been in this business for 25 years. >> how can you be frustrated? >> there is a list price of $608. four or five hands that the product touches and companies that it goes through before it ever gets to that patient at the counter. >> reporter: many patients will new plan. coupons that were previously worth up to $100 are now up to $300. for some, that still leaves $300 in out of pocket costs. triple what it was in 2009. republican senator chuck grasly is one of several lawmakers demanding more information about the price increase. the epipen has a virtual
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its competitor off the market. >> why not do it the simple way. just lower the price to a reasonable level. >> reporter: even the father of mylan ceo democratic senator joe manchin has expressed concern. in a statement he says he looks forward to reviewing mylan's response in detail. >> i don't know if mylan really understands that this anxiety is real for parents and when they raise price it causes a lot o >> the issue is bigger than the epipen. he looked into mylan's pricing for other prescription drugs. >> a lot of products that they raised price by triple digits. over 100%. it was surprising. >> when you say a lot of products, give me an idea of the number. >> we found a couple dozen and i heard there are even more. >> the company, meanwhile, has lost a celebrity supporter, sarah jessica parker who is part of an awareness campaign. she has ended her relationship
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disappointed, saddened and deeply concerned by the price increases. anthony? >> thanks. new developments in the clinton foundation controversy. a house committee is asking for state department records of its dealings with foundation employees and donors. house oversight chairman said recent reports raise questions about the foundation's treatment by hillary clinton's state department. there's no evidence any special favors were granted. juliana goldmine interest.ate future conflicts o- julianna, good morning. >> good morning. over the last 15 years the clinton foundation has raised $2 billion launching programs to promote global health and economic development. officials have long acknowledged they need to curb their donor policy if hillary clinton becomes president and the announcement changes last week, there is still questions about potential conflict of interest that could present have a clinton white house. >> it is now abundantly clear
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office. access and favors were sold for ca cash. look, this is a crime. this is a criminal act. >> reporter: donald trump has seized on the clinton foundation. raising questions about whether hillary clinton and her aides gave mega donors special access while she was secretary of state. >> there is nothing wrong with creating jobs. >> reporter: former president billli charity's work this week. but in a recent letter to donors, even he admitted there are legitimate concerns about potential conflicts of interest if his wife becomes president. foreign donors and corporations could no longer contribute, but u.s. citizens and u.s. foundations and permanent residents could still give unlimited sums. >> i'm proud of the foundation. i'm proud of the work that it has done. >> reporter: the new rules don't necessarily solve all the potential conflicts of interest. like the crossover between
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the foundation. this summer, third of her campaign fund-raisers have been held by a foundation donors, including film producer harvey weinstein, apple ceo tim cook, as well as media mogul haim saban who has donated between $10,000 and $20,000 for the foundation. >> the intermingling of politics and government and the nonprofit world. >> reporter: doug white advises on ethices. >> even if he doesn't exercise it, th f creates a potential conflict of interest. >> i know with all my heart that my mother will make us proud as our next president. >> reporter: another potential issue is that chelsea clinton will remain on the foundation's board. >> keeping her in that position only keeps alive the potential criticism that the family would have and it would dog her presidency. >> reporter: there are two other lingering issues that could add to these concerns.
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corporations are still giving money before the new rules would go into effect and, two, the foundation's largest enterprise which gets a lot of its money from oerb sverseas and a separa board hasn't yet decided what it would do. >> juliana, thanks. band gets its day in court. what a ruling later could mean for the dress code that's made some women afraid to go to the beach. if you're heading out the door, remember, you can watch us live app on your digital device. you do not want to miss a preview of anthony's sunday morning interview with barbra streisand. we'll be right back. scent boosters. the more you pour the more scent you'll savor. toss into your wash before your clothes for luxurious scent for up to 12 weeks. and introducing unstopables fabric conditioner by downy giving your laundry a bold, captivating scent
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debate over women not showing skin. good morning. >> reporter: on good morning. the burqini ban has become a highly charged political issue here in france. a country still very much on edge after a spate of terror attacks over the past year. this summer, the fashion along the french rivera had a new target. muslim women wearing burqinis. this lady purchased a pricey one but too scared to go to the beach, instead reduced to taking holiday snapshots of her family from the promenade. i can't go to the beach with my children, she told us. i'm hear by the sea but can't go in it. police banned a burqini after last month's isis-inspired
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women for wearing them or forcing them to disrobe, as seen earlier this week when police surrounded a woman here and order onned her to remove her tunic. deputy mayor rudy sal said wearing a burqini is a provocation. how is banning the burqini going to make nice more secure and safe? >> the feeling of the people is very important. when you go to a place, if you see like that, islam or something like like islamist on the beach, on the everywhere, you don't feel safe. >> reporter: he claimed the ban has overwhelming support. but many beach goers cannot understand what the fuss is all about. would you feel scared if someone sat next to you wearing a burqini? >> no. >> reporter: her muslim friend, who chooses not to cover up, said she feels targeted by the ban. i think people should be free to do what they want, she said. i don't see why it should bother anyone.
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officials regard as offensive religious clothing in this fiercely secular country. despite the burqini ban, when these women arrived at the beach dressed in hijab, the police monitoring the area did absolutely nothing. some of the people we spoke to pointed out that there is very little difference between a burqini and a wet suit. but french officials believe the burqini ban liberty rates women
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good morning, everyone. 7:56. i'm ago. breaking overnight in fort colls , a bicyclist is injured from a hit-and-run. a car and -- it's east of the csu campus. the 26-year old bicyclist was taken to the hta who hit the biker took off. a short time later, deputies get a call of a suspicious vehicle near the intersection of mull bury. they found damage -- deputies have a 31-year old driver in custody. an it pears alcohol or drugs -- it appears that drugs or alcohol contributed to the crash. there's a -- building where
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maintenance equipment caught fire. no one hurt. the general manager said there's a golf tournament and it's on. morning commute, here's joel. >> alan, there's a couple of spots. this is northbound on 8th avenue. there were reports of people walking up the highway. that could be it in the northbound direction. there's a stalled truck from our mouse tram cam in the westbound direction over i 25 this morning. we're across the
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well, lots of cloud control out there this morning. this is our library cam. you can see the library at the bottom of your screen. some locations in weld county, there's sprinkles left. in the city, clouds and 50s. 53 in wheat ridge. 55 in stapleton. as we two through the day, here's the way things look. 76 for the high. we should see a few showers and thunderstorms this afternoon. good bet on that. and then a
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with a slight chance each day of
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? ? it's friday, august 26th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." including angus, the dog that can sniff out an infection that kills about 15,000 patienta first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. clinton said trump was building a campaign steeped in conspiracy theorys with dog whistles s s to white supremac. trump is not backing away from a charge that the democratic presidential nominee is a bigot. how unique is it to hear this level of a personal attack? >> remarkable and it's not even labor day. >> people here have had to endure aftershocks that continue
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thousand so far. >> the hurricane center lowered to the potential of a low chance in the next two days, a medium chance of a tropical storm. >> this time it was air traffic control in miami prompting this jarring warning to flights waiting to take off and land. the company is increasing the value of the coupons it's given patients or expanding a financial assistance program. on saturday, hillary clinton will receive her first official intelligence briefing. as a candidate. yeah. officials plan to tell hillary about threats to u.s. cyber security such as russia, china, and her. that's the big three. >> i'm norah o'donnell with anthony mason and kevin frazier. charlie and gail are off. hillary clinton and donald
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trump repeated his claim yesterday that clinton is a bigot saying it's because she's selling african-americans and hispanics down the tubes. clinton said trump, quote, has built his campaign on present disa prejudice and paranoia. >> in just this past week under the guise of outreach to african-americans, trump has stood up in front of largely white audiences and described black communities in such insulting and poverty, rejection, horrible education, no housing, no homes, no ownership. trump misses so much. he doesn't see the success of black leaders in every field, the vibrancy of black-owned businesses, the strength of the black church. he certainly doesn't have any solutions to take on the reality of systemic racism and create more equity and opportunity in communities of color and for every american.
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atr addressed the charge that his outreach is insulting. >> one of the things you've been saying recently in talking to african-americans addressing them in large rallies is saying what have you got to lose? what the hell have you got to lose? >> absolutely. that's the way i look at it. >> the way you've been categorizing we've been interviewing african-american voters, some are insulted by the language you use. >> i don't think they are. if they heard me, they wouldn't be sin r insulting at all. >> you don't have jobs, you don't have -- >> shot on the streets. look at chicago. >> for the vast majority of african-american, the vast majority -- >> 46% are living in poverty. >> 26%. >> i have a different percent. >> the kaiser foundation has 46%. >> you can look at it any way and i know you want to protect her -- >> no, i'm just saying. >> she's done a horrible job. her policies don't work. >> three separate studies say the poverty rate for
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hillary clinton also said yesterday that donald trump is stoking racial resentment and his views aline with the so-called alternative right movement. southern poverty law center describes the alt-right as far-right groups, individuals or ideologies with a core belief that quite identity is under attack. its believers reject establishment conservativism. trump says calling his supporters racist is a tired, disgusting argument. >> his new campaign ceo steve breitbart news. bannon calls it a platform for the alt-right and reportedly denies the movement is inhere inherently racist. a profile called him last year the most dangerous political operative in america. the author, joshua green, is with us from washington. good morning, josh. >> good morning. >> what did you learn about him? >> well, bannon is a curious and colorful figure. he's an ex-goldman sachs banker who moved out to hollywood and
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which brought him into the tea party movement. that led him to breitbart news, which he took over when the site's founder died a few years ago. >> does clinton have a case when she connects the dots between this movement and the trump campai campaign? >> yeah, she really does. bannon has described breitbart news as a platform for the alt-right. the members of the alt-right have been behind trump's candidacy from the very outset. even though bannon is an entirely surprising he would wind up as part of the trump campaign. >> joshua, alt-right is a new term to people. and if there's a pretty big umbrella here. how would you describe what it is? >> well, the alt-right is a group of loosely aligned confederates i'd call them who share certain things in common. there's no one fixed definition, but it can include everything from 20-year-olds who are racist or the anti-semitic on twitter
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people to actual white supremacists and neonazis. but what unites them is sort of a shared hostility to immigration, to multiculturalism, to women, and over the last year or so support for donald trump as a presidential candidate. >> one point in her speech hillary clinton actually read a few of the headlines from breitba breitbart. let me read them to you. "birth control makes women unattractive and "hoist it high and proud, the confederate flag proclaims a glorious heritage." does bannon associate with this kind of ideology? >> i don't know that he associates with it. he certainly publishes it. what bannon does and a lot of the alt-right people do is intentionally offend in order to get a rise out of people. you see these screaming headlines, you see bullying attacks often on social media. the alt-right went after leslie
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twiltder. so part of the alt-right ethos is a belief that the republican party has been too weak, has been taken over by globalists and it's really a sort of revolution from underneath that's seeking to change american politics and to change the republican party. >> i think one of the most fascinating parts of your article, too, which was a year ago before he joined the trump campaign, was how steve bannon gets damaging stories about the clintons or others into mainstream media. how does that work? >> what led me to bannon originally was he had an interesting critique of why conservatives failed to stop the clintons in the 1990s, and his argument was that conservatives back then eventually went off the deep end chasing rumor and innuendo and turned off mainstream voters and the mainstream media. so bannon's approach now was to essentially look at facts that could be damning to the clintons, and those included
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secret paid speeches that clinton gave to goldman sachs and to other banks, and he helped fund and run a think tank that produced the book "clinton cash" last year. the surprise bestseller that i think helped drive up clinton's negative numbers. part of what bannon is trying to do in the trump campaign is to get trump to focus on these attacks on clinton, which he believes, rightly i think, are probably the best way to damage her candidacy. then a distraction from what may be real questions about the clinton foundation, the e-mails, other issues? >> yeah, i think it is. and one of the problems i think trump has had as a candidate is he's very easily distracted by whatever issue floats into the news. he tends to be unable to stop himself from responding to attacks. so he hasn't really been able to focus on this narrow anti-clinton message that a lot of his campaign staffers would
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being with us this morning. >> you're welcome. hillary clinton's running mate tim kaine appeared on "the late show" last night. stephen colbert asked him about donald trump's immigration policy. >> what do you make of, you know, trump's softening his stance on immigration? what do you have to say about that? >> i don't buy it because -- [ speaking spanish ] >> i don't speak spanish. what is the spanish word for pander? >> i don't think that word exists in the spanish language. it's unique to the american political traditions. >> damn it. all right. >> roughly translated, he said he doesn't buy it because trump always fights against the community with words and actions of, quote, an idiot." >> i think even if you don't speak spanish you know what the
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you got it. a groundbreaking approach to fight super bugs doesn't come from a lab but a spaniel. the dog who could be saving lives in hospitals by sniffing out the danger.
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why does barbra streisand say she is done performing live? the incomparable singer gives us a glimpse of her future as she rolls out her 35th studio album. ahead, our sunday morning conversation. you're watching "cbs this ? it was all so simple then or has time rewritten every line ? i can't believe it has 40% fewer calories than butter. i can't believe it's made with real, simple ingredients. i can't believe...
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unbelievable taste. enjoy i can't believe it's not butter! ?"all you need is love" plays? my friends know me so well. they can tell what i'm thinking, just by looking in my eyes. but what they didn't know was that i had dry, itchy eyes. the moment i went to bed. so i finally decided to show my eyes some love,... ...some eyelove. eyelove means having a chat with your eye doctor about your dry eyes because if you're using artificial tears often and still have symptoms, it could be chronic dry eye.
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? in our "morning rounds," the fight to stop patients from getting sick in hospitals from drug resistant bacteria. according to the cdc, even many of the nation's leading medical institutions are losing the battle against the super bug. now the most common hospital bacteria known as c-dip is considered hazard level urgent
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year. industry about $5 billion a year. but one helicopter in vancouver, canada, came up to a canine approach to the crisis. john blackstone tells us why hospitals are turning to human instinct. >> angus, over here. go in there. their sense of smell is above and beyond anything we can even comprehend. >> reporter: with that remarkable sense of smell, angus, the springer spaniel, was on a mission to track down the most common kind of hospital super bug. it's known as c-dipd and it's on the rise. >> it's a bacteria. it forms sports so it can exist in our environment for a long time. >> reporter: it is caused by antibiotic use or contact with contaminated surfaces and highly contagious and killing 15,000 people. we can't see it with the naked eye.
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your hospital so what you're trying to do is control it. that is where angus comes into play. >> angus. ready to work? >> he is trained to detect the bacteria in the environment. >> alert. >> the advantage for us is if he alerts on something, then what we can do is additional targeted cleaning and we are going to couple it with our ultraviolet disinfection machines. >> reporter: three years ago teresa was training bomb and drug dogs when she her husband from vancouver general hospital suggested she tried to train a dog to detect the superbug. >> yes. good boy. i said if it's got an odor, i can train a dog to find it. good job, buddy. >> reporter: so she did and the hospital initiated a first of its kind pilot program. >> alert. good man. they definitely thought it was out of the box thinking.
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i brought him home at ten weeks. even on the way home, i started training him by throwing kibble in the grass and giving him a search command. he started using his nose paired with rewards. we then paired the odor with it so he learned to associate the c-dip odor with his toy. >> in this room, we are going to hide a positive. >> he correctly identified all of the c-dip positive odors that we had. his success rate was between 95% and 100%. alert. good boy! yes! >> reporter: angus passed all of his exams and will soon be working full-time at vancouver general. >> in the medical field, we could go to so many other things we probably haven't thought of yet. >> there is an analogy, we can perhaps smell the teaspoon of sugar in our coffee or tea and
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that's how exquisitely sensitive they are. >> hold your nose. >> reporter: angus is believed to be the one of his kind. but not for long. >> his brother dodger will be next. >> reporter: she has been getting inquiries from hospitals around the world. >> we are happy to help anybody try and get their own c-dip dog. what we can use them for is only limited by our imagination. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," john blackstone. >> angus is awesome. >> great name. angus, but it was rejected in the family. he is jake, instead. >> it's national dog day. >> it is! what a perfect story on dog day. james corden plays a part for the newest carpool karaoke. ahead, why he dressed down for a special performance with britney spears. you're watching "cbs this morning." g "cbs this morning." ? baby baby you keep
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as a school superintendent, i saw how unnecessary regulations from washington made it more difficult for teachers and principals. and as a dad, i know we must empower those who spend every day with our kids. that's why i worked with republicans and democrats to replace the no child left behind law and increase local control of schools. i'm michael bennet. i approve this message and our communities know what's best for our kids. i went down and got it. >> oh, no, you shouldn't have. ? oops i did it again ? >> you want to have more kids? >> yes. >> how many more? >> like three more. >> three more?
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and then, you know -- >> tell him he is about to become the father of three children? ? ? oh, baby baby ? >> james corden and britney spears dressed as last night in carpool karaoke. >> notice his shirt! his belly is hanging out! >> their outfits are reminiscent of her hits. >> ahead, barbra streisand six decades of being a superstar and how she once struggled to get taepgs.
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>> so fascinating. good morning, everyone. 8:25. i'm alan gionet. new this morning, authorities sy a man wearing only boxer shorts stole a pickup truck and troefb it into a plane headed to nv hurt. the plane carrying 113 passengers were headed to denver. people were boarding when a man slammed the truck into the plane. authorities say he was screaming, people were trying to kill him. the man's in custody. the plane's nose gear tires were flattened so another plane took the passengers to denver after midnight a mother from lakewood is dead after she fell her child
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juan juan authorities said it happened near halls crossing. chelsea russell dove in to save heifer toddler and a boat kept floating away. a family membered -- the child was on the mother's chest when a family member got there. neither were wearing a life jacket. >> 270 at york, the left lane is blocked so the traffic, they're trying to zipper behind this. emergencyws arrived. they may block off that other lane, and they're getting by on the right shoulder. it's a tough drive eastbound along i-270. there's an accident in the southbound direction of parker road at florida. the earlier rollover at santa fe and florida have been cleared out of the way.
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hi, there, happy friday. we have clouds hanging from the mountain cam to the city. mostly cloudy skies this morning. a disturbance across the state and cool. mostly 50s around the region. 54 in stapleton and future clouds kick up again. there's a chance over eastern colorado east of denver to the kansas line, some storms later today could be severe. so we'll have to watch for that. forecast high today, looks to be about 76 degrees for us with afternoon showers and storms. and then a warming trend for the weekend into the
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[ music ] >> announcer: you've been here before. taking on that challenge. and now, you're pushing yourself in a different direction. knowing that someone you trust, will always there to help. you can do it again. because... you're ready. ready with purpose. ready to reach your potential. surrounded by people and support to help you succeed. you've been here before, and with csu-global, you're already on campus.
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? don't tell ? don't tell me not to live just sit and putter life's candy and the sun's a ball of butter ? ? don't bring around a cloud to rain on my parade ? >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." that is the iconic strba anthony mason talks with the actress for this weekend's sunday morning. she conquered broadway, music, and movies even though she's not a fan of stardom. we will preview their wide ranging conversation. plus, he was a photographer of the year for his rare look inside of north korea and now he's home photographing our national parks. ahead, jeff glor sees yosemite national park through the eyes of photo journalist david guttenfelder.
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bloomberg says uber lost more than $1 billion the and a half of this year including a shortfall of about $100 million in the u.s. in the first quarter. subsidies for its drivers were reportedly blamed. uber spokesmen declined to comment. the honolulu star says president obama will create the largest marine reserve and quadruple the size of a protected area surrounding the uninhabited northwestern he travels to the area next week to address the world conservation congress and highlight the threat of climate change. "the san francisco chronicle" reports on privacy concerns for users of whatsapp. the encrypted messaging service will share users' phone number with facebook, its parent company. it promised privacy would be safeguarded after bought by facebook and whatsapp is giving people limited time to opt out.
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world's first commercial drone delivery in nz-in. the company showed off a pizza-carrying drone this week in auckland, new zealand. they approved drone deliveries last year. they are not yet allowed in the u.s. amazon and google are also working on drone delivery. see what happens to the pepperoni. >> whether the pizza is hot. "time" reports that dna may hold the key to why people drink more coffee. researchers singled out a gene called pdss-2 and people with a greater expression of that gene reported drinking less coffee. the authors think that gene regulates how the body metabolizes caffeine so people with more of that gene process caffeine slower and feel the need for less coffee. >> interesting. "the new york daily news" shows us pictures of a dressed-up napping infant that's become an internet sensation.
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4-month-old joe marie choi as an apple geek and pop culture icons like peek achew. her mom is a professional photographer for more than 160 instagram followers. those are adorable. >> that's forever. those pictures are forever. barbra streisand, the only artist with a number one record in each of the last six decades, releases her 35th studio album today and it's called "encore." she b recording show tunes with movie stars like jamie foxx. ? climb every mountain ford every stream follow every rainbow ? two great voices there. this weekend on sunday morning, we go back to broadway with the 74-year-old singer and actress.
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we spoke with her before the brief tour she wrapped up just this week. >> it's a funny thing to say, but i knew what i wanted to do since i was very young. i'd say 7 years old. >> reporter: and what was that specifically? >> i was not seen as a child. it was like i could talk and nobody would listen. and i think that's a very big motivating factor in a child's life, if you're not seen, then it's something that says, i have to be seen. i think that is because my father died at 35 years old. >> when you ended up on the big screen, did you feel seen? >> yeah. >> reporter: you did. >> i did feel seen, but what i discovered was i don't like stardom. i don't like what goes along with it. i don't like to perform.
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i don't like any of it. >> reporter: so you're having a really good time right now? >> i'm enjoying you because we met before and you were asking me interesting questions. but i really don't. >> reporter: you like making it and don't like anything else around it? >> right. that's why i love movies. this is hard for me now. i realize. i will never perform live again. >> reporter: never? >> no. >> reporter: you're done? >> i'm done. ths >> reporter: this is the last tour? >> yeah. >> reporter: why? >> i want to go sit by my pool and look at the ocean and read a book. >> wow! >> did you believe her? this would be the last time? >> she has sort of said it before. i hope it's not true. let's put it that way. she has an extraordinary voice and got amazing reviews on this story. >> i love barbra streisand. listened to her growing up with my best friend. >> all morning, you've been singing her songs.
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always sing barbra streisand songs. did you go into the mike wallace interview? so famous for 60 minute? >> i asked her about the famous 1991 mike wallace interview which was very controversial because it was quite hard on her. she has a lot to say about it. she did not like it and she will tell you exactly why. >> that's in the piece on sunday? >> that is. you can watch our full interview with barbra streisand this weekend on "sunday morning." the screen legend opens up about her family and battling her own self-doubts right here sunday on ansel adams captured yosemite's beauty in the 20 th century. now one of the world's great modern photographers is bringing his own unique eye to this american treasure. >> i feel a little bit like rediscovering my own place, my own home. >> that is so beautiful. up next, the photo journalist is celebrating the 100th anniversary of the national park
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more than a thousand people gathered on the national mall in washington yesterday to celebrate the 100th anniversary of the national park service. volunteers held umbrellas to create the park service's living emblem. last year more than 300 million people streamed through the gates of our national parks to
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offering free admission now through sunday. jeff glor shows us how a summer tour of the national parks holds special meanings for one photographer. i'm so excited about this piece, jeff. good morning. >> we were too. he became a star on instagram thanks to a country that doesn't allow instagram. david guttenfelder's unforgettable images were followed around the world. after two decades over yaes, he returned home trying to tell we saw him at one of our on national treasures, yosemite. >> reporter: i think we all have the compulsion to interact with the world in some way and do something with our experience, whether it's to write in your journal or paint something. >> reporter: for david guttenfelder, that interaction has been through a camera lens. and for the past 20 years, he's been making up for lost time. >> i grew up in iowa. i had never been anywhere. i didn't have a passport. i had never seen the ocean. and i just really had a hunger
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myself. >> reporter: in his 20s, he went to tanzania to study and he was perhapsing to be there for a matter of months. he said for seven years. covering the rwandan genocide and nearly every other conflict that came up for the associated press. after that, a decade in the middle east, including war zones in iraq and afghanistan, where guttenfelder adopted the then crazy concept of taking professional photos on amateur devices. >> i published them and people said, is he crazy? even like -- >> reporter: this was five, six years ago? >> this was 2011 in afghanistan. why would a guy take a phone to the front lines to the war in afghanistan? fast forward to now, the argument seems absurd. there's a half a billion people using instagram. everyone is a photographer now.
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literate than ever before. >> reporter: it wasn't until he helped open the ap's bureau in pyongyang, north korea, that his photography made him famous. >> no one ever worked there or had seen it. >> reporter: people here have their own ideas of what north korea is. how is the north korea different what you saw the perception of north korea is? >> i's a rough, tough, isolated, controlled place. but so all of that is true, all of the things we think, at te same time, because of that, we it's like a facade. it's like that there is nothing, it's the truman show and behind it there is absolutely nothing there. through photography, i realized it wasn't. there were people with real lives, there were real people trying to live like everybody else in the world. i feel a little bit like rediscovering my own place, my own home. >> reporter: in the summer of 2014, after two decades of constant travel around the globe, guttenfelder accepted a
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geographic," to photograph yellowstone. >> this was the entire reason to come home. 20 years after i left, to come home and photograph a national park. i had never photographed in america. i had never been to yellowstone and never seen a bison or a bear. >> reporter: if you're coming up with a reason to come home after 20 years, the national park is a pretty good reason? >> yeah. it really felt like the perfect homecoming. i went pretty far-flung to try i guess? i went pretty far away to try and find purpose for myself as a photographer. so that's been, i think, he thing i've been thinking about the most, which is i'm photographing my own country and the things that are wrong and right about my own country. >> reporter: since then, he has photographed his family's fourth of july party in iowa, covered the trump campaign in florida, and president obama's visit to
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anniversary for the national park service. >> this is something that america can be very, very proud of, and this is something that i'm proud of. i want to celebrate this and to try and explain what is important about it and to try and convince others how important it is to have this kind of place and to protect it. a feature on cuba in the november issue of "national geographic." it is so interesting watching him watch other people because he constantly is looking for those moments and there is a determination to it. but there is also this smile. you see him smiling as he is -- he knows he is getting these good photos. >> they are not all with his iphone? >> i think for his instagram account, they are exclusively his iphone. and they are pretty impressive. these are good cameras now,
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>> still not easy to take a great picture, as amazing as his photographs are. he can take a great picture of pyongyang and a great picture of a national park. >> he has an eye. next, we look at all that mattered this week.
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well, that does it for us. it's been a good week. >> a great week. >> great being here. thanks for having us. >> of course. kevin frazier of "entertainment tonight" we have loved having you. >> thanks for having me hang out. >> thanks for bringing coffee for everybody too. good guy. anthony, he will be here tomorrow with "cbs this morning: saturday." tune into the "cbs evening news" tonight. as we leave you, let's take a
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operation here is currently under way. >> a powerful earthquake rocked central italy. frantic searches are under way right now for trapped survivors. video shows a young girl being carried to safety after she was pulled from the rubble. >> clinton aides say they don't know what is in these 15,000 e-mails or how her lawyers missed them. >> lie after lie after lie. >> it has been nearly nine months since hillary clinton held a press address these new questions. >> i would love her to do a press conference like everyone else would. >> president obama wants victims of the louisiana flooding to know they are not alone. >> the taliban is suspected on a deadly attack on the american university of afghanistan in kabul. >> oh, my god. starbucks just got blown over. there are people in there. >> you can see behind me this
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>> is that two? >> holy cow. >> just came up so fast. >> i looked outside and complete chaos. >> i was just so scared! >> students are starting to arrive here at miami beach senior high. from what we can tell most of them are wearing long pants and exactly what the health officials suggested. >> this is the third young white shark we have seen brought on this ship. the goal is have the shark on and off inside 15 minutes. >> the u.s. brought home 46 gold medal and 37 sil ? i'm so into you i can barely breathe ? >> charlie and gayle are off. together? who knows. i hope you guys are having fun. mike pence stopped by a philadelphia barber. >> what is your name again? >> mike pence.
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in taiwan. >> i hope somebody got it. ? >> world's highest and longest glass bottomed bridge has opened in china. >> i ain't walking across that! >> crazy, right! >> let's hope are no cracks in that bridge. >> experts say it's time to go and many men say keep your hand off my shorts. >> cargo disgrace of fashion. >> he jumped on a whale watching boat to escape some orcsa. >> smart steel. >> he is the first to have a double hand transplant. >> where do you get your wisdom from? >> my mom and my grandma. don't start tearing up! >> i mean, come on! >> this morning was the first to report this huge increase in the price of the epipen last week. >> you don't need to do it.
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good morning, everyone. 8:55. i'm alan gionet. breaking overnight, we're learne about a man shot by police fort collins. we told you about this last night at 10:00. it started after 7:00. officers were called to the because of a domestic disturbance. a woman said someone she knew was harassing her and others. police saw the man break into her home. the man flashed a weapon and refused to cooperate. they tased him, but he still kept coming after them and they fired and the man died at a home. the larimer sheriff's sofs taking -- the
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office is taking over the investigation. french court overturns burkinin's is french beaches. why they say the swim suit for muslim women must be allowed. the dow makes an open after interest rates might go up. why reason was that way at noon today. here's joel. >> there's a couple of c-470 passed the hill near alameda. there's an accident blocking off the lane. we've been looking for another accident in the southbound direction of i-25 near i-70. let me show you the map. northbound there's an accident at 6th avenue. you can see a lot of green on this map as we're returning to speeds along
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this morning, we're cloudy over denver, but if you look at the mountain cam at the i-70 and evergreen parkway, the sun is shining through. we'll have sunshine moving in through the middle of the morning the way things are looking. temperatures are in the 50s and 57 in dacono and 56 in littleton. and on the future cast for today, we'll have the breaking clouds with sunshine in the middle of the day. and then more thunderstorms firing up in the afternoon. a couple of these way over the eastern plains could be severe this afternoon, so we'll have to watch for that before everything moves out. a comfortable 76 with more showers and thunderstorms this afternoon, and then warming trend takes over through the start of next week with 80 degrees
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