tv CBS This Morning CBS September 5, 2016 7:00am-9:01am MDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, september 5th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? hermine threatens to become a hurricane once again. a storm that is powerful rip currents to the northeast coast and we will hear what it's like on a cruise ship being rocked by rough waters. >> president obama fails to reach an agreement with vladimir putin at the g20 summit and overnight, north korea experience missiles. why some soaps in body washes may do you some harm than good.
>> it got pretty wicked. >> no deal talks between the u.s. and russia withoutit >> given the gaps of trust that exist, that's a tough negotiation. the u.s. strongly condemning north korea after pyongyang fires three ballistic missiles. >> you'll see hillary very accessible. >> hillary clinton raising millions of dollars but been accused of ignoring the press. >> she doesn't talk to anybody.
teresa. >> attended by some 120,000. an earthquake rattled nerves in oklahoma. >> this was shaken violently. >> all that -- >> two kayakers and a jetkeyer rescue a baby wallby. playing bumper cars headed to the finish line. >> and all that matters. >> we just saw mr. trump here and i asked him how did it go. he said he learned a lot of from today? >> my luggage. hold on. >> looks like dr. carson is going to try to find his luggage. on cbs this morning -- >> a touchdown wins it for the longhorns. texas is back, folks. >> we have a lot more.
hermine threatens as millions celebrate the labor day holiday along the coast. the cyclone is slowly moving off to sea. tropical storm warnings stretch from delaware all the way to massachusetts. >> the storm is already blamed for at least two deaths that hammered several southern states on its way up the coast with strong winds and flooding. theresa duncan is in seaside heights, new jersey. >> good morning. seaside heights, as you know, painfully familiar with these powerful atlantic storms. right now it is just very windy but later today because of these tidal surges we could be talking
along the jersey shore overnight, hermine whipped up strong waves. at sea, the choppy waters rocked this royal caribbean cruise ship headed from new jersey to bermuda. >> when you see the crew on a cruise ship starting to get dizzy and sick, then you know it has gotten pretty bad. >> reporter: derek was one of oaround 6,000 people onboard the ship during the storm. >> it got pretty wicked somewhere around maybe 1:00 a.m. people started getting sick and they started distributing vomit bags around. it's been a pretty interesting adventure ever since. >> reporter: the deadly storm made landfall last friday as a category 1 hurricane. it's already hammered coastal areas stretching from florida to virginia. knocking out power for hundreds of thousands and causing wide-spread damage. it's now targeting the eastern
>> there's no way i want to be out here after today and the next couple days you don't want to be anywhere near this place. >> reporter: governor chris christie says hermine won't come close to having the same superpower but he's urging people not to take any chances. >> rip currents are going to get fairly aggressive and we don't want to see people having loss of life because going into the ocean in dangerous conditions. >> now hurricane strength, but the worst of the storm is pretty much over and continues to move off shore. >> thank you. chief weather caster lonnie quinn is tracking the storm's movements. good morning. >> good morning to you. look, you say tracking the movements, not much movement. it's moving at a snails pace. i want to show you the 5:00 a.m. numbers from the national hurricane center and there they are.
first of l well out to sea. 300 miles south of the eastern tip of long island is where you'll find the center of circulation. still has winds at 70 miles per hour, 74 mile an hour winds will be a cat 4. moving to the north at only 3 miles per hour. where does it go from here? have been moving northeast basically the entire time and now 11 out of 12 models says this will turn to the northwest and maybe to the west and consequently the national hurricane center put this c wobble back towards shore and never making a landfall anywhere. the only exception cape cod and the island and nova scotia. tropical storm warnings. keep in mind, sunshine for a lot of those folks. let's go back to you, josh. >> lots to keep an eye on. meanwhile, president obama is leading the g-20 economic summit with no peace deal in syria and under the cloud of north korea's latest missile test.
waters near japan. it's being seen as a provocation aimed at president obama. at the summit in china, the president met with russian leader vladimir putin to try to keep syrian peace talks on track. what is holding up the cease-fire deal. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. well, in a 90-minute meeting with vladimir putin, president obama tried to salvage a cease-fire deal in syria, but he's wng empty-handed. president obama had hoped to on broker a ground breaking deal with vladimir putin to coordinate air strikes against isis and al qaeda-linked terrorist groups in syria but, at the last minute, russia pulled back. the proposed deal would have stopped their ally dictator assad from bombing rebels and allowing aid in the starving cities like aleppo.
president obama said they needed the russians if they are to make progress in syria. >> if we do not get some of buy-in from the russians on reducing the violence and easing the humanitarian krcrisis, it's difficult to see how we get to the necks phase. >> reporter: any alliance with extraordinary given their brutal attitude inside syria. the white house is reluctant backup plan. the middle east crisis overshadowed president obama's main mission here at the g20, to bridge tensions with china whose aggressive military expansion in asia is rattling nerves.
to reign in north korea a country he still provides financial support. >> margaret brennan in china, thanks. hillary clinton and donald trump go to cleveland today for labor day events to kick off the fall campaign. the latest battleground tracker poll shows clinton leading by eight points in pennsylvania and four points in north carolina but the survey of all two points behind. 46% of voters say clinton's explanation of her private e-mail servers are getting less believable. westchester airport north of new york city where getting a new set of wings today. good morning. >> good morning. clinton tends to keep her press corps at arm's length, but that is a little more difficult starting today because they will begin joining her on her new campaign plane. take a look at it behind me.
that h, of course, that stands for hillically. the fbi's notes about their investigation on clinton's server released on friday. >> she said it was a mistake. >> reporter: clinton's running mate competed the line of defense this weekend after fbi notes showed that a clinton computer specialist deleted a trove of her e-mails last year after a congressional committee ordered they be the fbi notes also revealed that clinton told agents she couldn't recall seeing any briefing or training on how to handle classified information as secretary of state. when presented with a confidential e-mail with the marking c next to the top of a paragraph, she speculated it was marked in alphabetical order and she questioned the classification level. >> we look at so much material. unless it is specifically pulled
whether a statement or a paragraph is classified or not. >> reporter: in a tweet, trump went after clinton. lying hillary clinton told the fbi that she did not know the c markings on documents stood for classified. how can this be happening? the fbi also determined that clinton used up to 13 different devices to access her e-mail, including eight blackberries eduring her tenure. but agents could not examine them because her lawyers were unable to locate any of these devi pence. >> just more evidence that hillary clinton is the most dishonest candidate for president of the united states since richard nixon. >> reporter: the fbi notes indicated she wasn't the only secretary of state who was wary of their e-mails becoming public record. the 2009 e-mail colin powell told clinton, be very careful. i got around it all by not saying much and using systems that captured the data.
magazine last month when he said he only sent clinton a memo about a year into her tenure. as to that trump attack and that tweet where he said it shows that clinton clearly doesn't understand that c means classified, well, he got his facts wrong, too because the fbi director had said that that c stood for confidential, not classified e-mails. >> nancy, thank you. enjoy the new ride. donald trump supporters and opponents are still asking questions about the immig policy he tried to clear up last week. our battleground tracker shows 47% of voters believe trump's immigration plans are the same as they've been all along. 37% said they think trump is changing and getting easier towards illegal immigrants. major garret is in cleveland where trump will appear in a few hours. good morning, major. >> good morning. donald trump for the most part has accomplished what he sought ought to do by labor day. he made this race competitive. hillary clinton, of course, still leads.
post-convention advantage by more than half. the most recent cbs battleground survey. even still, trump faces charges of a muddled immigration policy and those charges are coming from republicans. >> donald trump has made it very clear that a priority of our administration will be removing criminal aliens. >> donald trump will get rid of the 2 to 3 million criminals that are here illegally in this country. >> donald trump advisors have the talking points down, just not the specifics. >> if they're criminals, they go immediately. we don't know bhaut thwhat that is. >> reporter: nearly 700,000 immigrants in the country have illegally committed felonies or misdemeanors. as for the immigrants with no other criminal records, trump's plan, breathe. >> take a deep breath and look at where we are in the country then and find a humane way to deal with those who remain.
trump's immigration speech calls it a muddle. >> it's kind of a 360 degree pivot at times. >> reporter: hillary clinton's campaign says immigrant families can see straight through her opponent's cynical ploys and that trump's message is clear. everyone must go. a recent cbs news poll shows more than 60% of voters believe both trump and clinton only talk about issues concerning minorities to gain suppt. african-american voters, trump traveled to detroit over the weekend. >> the african-american church has been the conscious of our country. >> reporter: as rudy giuliani defended trump's outreach to minority. >> for years people say republicans don't reach out to the african-american community. well, he reaching out to the african-american community. >> trump has climbed back into this race, but it's hillary
electoral map spending real money in arizona, a place democrats haven't won since bill clinton did in 1996 and before that, josh, we have to go back to 1948. >> major, thank you for that. meanwhile, chief national correspondent for "new york times" magazine and a cbs news political contributor good enough to join us now from washington. mark, good morning to you. we now know 13 different devices perhaps used by hillary clinton, the secretary of state. none recovered. some perhaps destroyed by a hammer. a la information gone missing. a candidate who said she may have been confused early and often about the whole thing. optically, how bad is this for the campaign? >> i think the whole thing is a big optical problem. it's a muddle. muddle seems to be the word of the day. i think people have not really bought her explanations from the very beginning here. i think unless you have video of hillary clinton taking a sledge hammer to her 13 devices, probably not that big of a deal.
dogged her from the very beginning. so, i think so much these stories just keep coming, they're going to be a problem for her. >> mark, you mention the distrust and that's what we're seeing in new polling even out. the majority think it's harder to believe her explanations and she's running for office for her own good and not to help the american people. sort of two-fold. can she get elected with numbers like that and what does it mean for her, if she does. >> certainly get elected with mb because her opponents numbers are worse. certainly, whoever wins in november going to face a very challenging landscape, not only politically, but because they're going to come in very, very damaged because if you see these numbers now and it won't improve much between now and november. obviously, this has been a tough campaign and the next couple months will be just as tough, if not worse. it will be a very, very sort of dicy thing to watch. look, neither of them, i think, will be surprised by this, but
trump's visit to a black church in detroit over the weekend. he said then we need a civil rights agenda for our time. is he really making a pitch for black americans and other minorities where he got historically bad numbers or is there another strategy here? >> i think the fact that he is there is significant and he will get credit for actually just sort of showing up in the black community at a black church which is not something you see, you typiy president doing at this stage of the campaign. especially at a time where the enthusiasm that that community has for hillary clinton, at this point, is very much, you know, it's an open question. we have a story today in "new york times" that there is some lack of enthusiasm for hillary clinton, certainly compared to the first african-american president barack obama. so, i think at the very least it's an opening for him.
credit for it, but did he accomplish anything in that in going to that church? >> probably not significantly? i think, obviously, not a big part of his winning coalition if he were to prevail in november. again, if you think purely in terms of optics and showing up, you know, this is something for him to, you know, at least point to and say that i'm trying to reach out to new constituencies. he said he is going to keep going back. we'll see. i think for now, i certainly t any way. >> mark, thanks, as always. mother teresa is now officially a saint. pope francis made the declaration yesterday in front of more than 100,000 people in st. peter's square. he described the revered nun as an offender of the unborn, sick and abandoned. people watched the canonization on big screens and others ga gathered around her tomb. one of the country's most
all right. so so if plain old soap and water, is that the best way to wash? >> ahead, we will ask dr. david agus on on the fda's ban on anti-bacterial the soap used by millions of americans is actually safe. the news is back in the meantime here on "cbs this morning." i use what's already inside me to reach my goals. so i liked when my doctor told me i may reach my blood sugar and a1c goals
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truck to burst into flames on the interstate yesterday. crews will continue clean up later this morning and they are preparing for one lane closure. the star wood fire burning in larimer county is at 300 acres and only 10% contained. this morning the number of people fighting the fire will nearly double to 100. smoke filled the air as the fire grew yesterday afternoon. evacuation notices have been sebt to some people in the area. 30 buildings are threatened but any injuries. we are expecting to get more information from the larimer
jacob wetterling, a boy who vanished in 1989. his family wants to know why it took so long to close in on the suspect. the fda crack down on antibacterial soaps and washes. the chemicals being banned and the ingredients consumers should watch out for on their labels. cbs dayton affiliate chio brock turner who is back home in ohio. turner was spotted outside his parents' home yesterday. you see him there. he left a california jail on friday after serving three months of a six-month sentence for sexually assaulted a woman last year. turner must register as a sex offender. "seattle times" reports a top soccer star solidarity before her game last night in chicago. she confirmed it was in support
she said being a gay american i know what it means to look at the flag and not have it protect all of your liberties. bloomberg news estimates the cost of samsung's sweeping recall of its new flagship phone. as we told you on friday, the company plans to replace 2.5 million galaxy note 7 because the battery could catch fire. that could cost $1 billion. samsung would pay the price to protect its reputation. the omaha world herald reports on the parents of a alligator in june remembering their child. saturday would have been his 3rd birthday. >> happy birthday. you are in our hearts today and every second of every other day. you will always be mommy's loving, sweet baby boy. >> just heartbreaking. >> melissa and matt graves honored their son, lane. hundreds gathered at a nebraska football field for a memorial
tribune" reports on the grim discovery of a kidnapped boy's remains. jacob wetterling was abducted in 1989. danny hinrich helped find him. he is in jail on child pornography charges. jamie is in st. joseph, outside the wetterling's home as the community seeks closure. it has been an emotional few days for this small, tight-knit community. people here feeling grief and giving an outpouring of support to the wetterling and was never arrested for the disappearance of 11-year-old jacob wetterling. this is the field where officials found his remains. ppeople in paynesville minnesot
the nearly 27 years. >> the clocher to something to say, okay, we got the culprit. >> my whole name is jacob wetterling. >> reporter: he was last seen on the night of october 22nd, 1989. according to court documents a masked gunman approached him, his brother and a friend. jacob was abducted and the two other boys were let go. to run as fast as i could into the woods or else he'd show. >> reporter: tiremarks were consistent with those at the crime scene. they searched his home after wetterling's disappearance, but never charged him. >> i always believed they were associated. >> reporter: a break came in 2015 after he asked to relook at his own kidnapping and sexual assault case from the same year in nearby cold spring.
home, again, and discovered child pornography. law enforcement sources say himric told the fbi the remains were located as part of an ongoing plea agreement. >> what was the first thing through your mind when those remains were recovered? >> i happened to be in the car with my boy. i couldn't help but feel emotional. happy and sad at the same time. >> reporter: throughout the investigation, jacob's parents, patty and jerry raised awareness for missing children. in 1994, patty helped pass a national law. requiring child sex offenders to register. a statement from the jacob wetterling resource center expressed deep grief. we didn't want jacob's story to end this way. i can tell you as someone who grew up here, this case forever changed the state of minnesota. there are so many parents and children, a generation of them, who really felt that jacob was almost a part of their own
details in this investigation. many others also point to october 22nd to 1989 as the day minnesota's innocence was truly snatched away. >> such a heartbreaking story. jamie on the ground for us, thank you very much. public health experts are plodding a new fda ban. 19 ingredients found in soaps and body washes the fda says they could do more harm than good. companies have one year to products off the store shelves. dr. davidatekens is in los angeles. good morning. >> good morning to you. >> so, what are these commonly used ingredients in these soaps and why is the fda taking this action now? >> so, two most common, but there are 17 others. 19 total ingredients that were removed that represent about 40 of the soaps out there. the bottom line is, whenever a soap says antibacterial or a claim it's one of them.
may affect the endocrinaccess in mice and potentially in humans and could breed a super bacteria. at the same time, there hasn't been shown to be any benefit. potential risk, i emphasize the word potential and no benefit so the fda took a stand. >> so, doctor, one of the leading trade groups here has pushed back not unexpectedly against this claim. the american cleaning institute releases a em antibacterial soaps are clintonical to public health because of the importance hand hygiene plays in the prevention of infection. you mention those risks with no benefits. what benefits are believed to exist in these soaps. >> washing your hands with soap and water is fantastic. it has been shown to work. several years ago the fda said, list listen, it's a warning shot. show us the data for us to allow these to be on the market and there really hasn't been any
individual on using them. so, without that benefit, they're pushed off the market over the next year. >> you say several years, a reason to be concerned if you're using these soaps you might have some of these impacts? >> no, nobody knows of any direct human health issue with using these soaps. there's potential ones. so, no benefit of potential ones, we take a step back. nobody should panic but now when you go shopping and there's that claim, antibacterial, don't buy that one. >> what about hand wipes, the other products in this area? >> that's a great question. right now the fda said, hey, we'll look at data to see if there is benefit to them. again, a warning there. but there is no yet study tasy show there isn't benefit there or a harm there. the fda will look at that and learn more with regard to the hand sanitizers. >> two companies procter & gamble and johnson & johnson
consumers look for when you're going down the aisle and you want something to really clean your hands, what should you be looking at? >> when it says soap. get away from all the claims. soap and water work. we have been using that for a long time. everybody has these marketing claims trying to sell it. soap, soap, soap. >> perfect. >> that's all we need. >> thank you. >> thank you, guys. two top athletes are married bravely face the health crisis weeks before their fit ahead why nbc player holiday is stepping aside to stand by his superstar wife. you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. you don't want to miss nancy pelosi right here in studio 57. we'll be right back. download oe
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lauren holiday the soccer star with two olympic medals has been diagnosed with a benign brain tumor but waiting until to have it removed after her baby is born. her husband, nba star jrue holiday says he will take a leave to take care of his wife. >> reporter: lauren holiday retired from professional soccer last summer in the height of her career in part to start a family with her husband junirue. she experienced bad headaches and mri revealed a brain tumor on the ride of her brain. as a two-time gold medalist and world cup champion lauren holiday dominated on the soccer field. >> good look for holiday. >> reporter: her husband jrue a star point star for the pelicans shines on the basketball court.
biggest battle yet as lauren has a brain tumor discovered as she is about to deliver their first child. jrue holiday called the diagnosis devastating. we are still and very excited obviously, but our focus shifted from having this magnificent blessing to make sure everything is going to be okay with lauren and the child. sunday, the pelicans basketball team announced that jrue is taking an indefite absence to care for his family. head coach alvin gentry said in a statement the most important thing for jrue to do right now is be with his wife and his family. lauren with the kansas city club. >> if anybody to get through this is lauren. she is strong and has a strong faith. >> reporter: lauren and drew first met as students at ucla where they returned last year to host a charity youth clinic.
just being involved in the community. >> reporter: three years ago, the couple exchanged vows. >> starting a family with her is the best thing. >> reporter: jrue says lauren has her good days and her bad days. some are better than others. she is, obviously, a fighter. the toughest woman i know. that's the reason why i married her. jrue holiday told the newspaper the ride of lauren's face feels numb because the tumor is pressing on a nerve. possible they hope to induce the birth early, perhaps this month to help treat lauren. this reminds you you got to be grateful for every second you have on this earth because you never know. >> we talk so much about winning in sports and it's great to see the pelicans say put that aside. he is the second best player on that team. >> to see these two, they have shared themselves through social media through the course of their careers.
a wonderful thing and our thoughts are certainly with them both. >> all of us here are cheering them on. >> demarco, thank you so much. video captures one of nature's most impressive wonders. ahead, the stunning light show announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by discover it card. the card that treats you like you treat you. wait. you're real?
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good morning, it's 7:56 i'm kelly werthmann. a reminder from police as you make your labor day plans. dui enforcement is still in effect. more than one # across the state looking for drunk drivers. new video this morning showing denver police officers going undercover to stop reckless driving in northeast denver. >> time for the execution tonight. we go into the parking lot and set up and watch and blend into the crowd and start calling out vehicles, plates and what the violations are. >> a two tone chevy also doing donuts right now. be careful, the truck with no
still have a thick fog near ouray, very low visibility out there. 57 in denver and limon. high country, 43 in avon and 37 in gunnison. 65 in grand junction. a chance of thunderstorms down into the south eastern corner of the state later on. the rest of us are hot, dry and windy and high fire danger for
? it is monday, september 5th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead on this labor day, including a presidential race that is now in we'll look ahead to the final weeks with nancy pelosi. but first here is today's "eye opener" at 8:00 a.m. >> right now it is just very windy, but later today because of these tidal surges we could be talking about flooding. >> we have tropical storm warnings from delaware coast into the cape cod. sunshine for plenty of folks but the beaches will be closed. >> president obama tried to salvage a cease fire deal in syria, but he is walking away empty handed. >> typically the tone of our
business like and this one was no different. >> clinton tends to keep her press corp. as arms length, but that will be more difficult to do starting today because they will begin joining her on her new campaign plane. take a look at it behind me. >> people have not really bought her explanations. i think unless you have video of hillary clinton taking a sledge hammer to her 13 devices, it's probably not that b >> that should be over the phil's dugout and out of play. that is one heck of a catch right there. i mean, that is an "a" for effort. man. that was a very nice grab. show it. i'm josh elliott with vladimir and dana jacobson.
strength as it threatens several states with dangerous flooding. the storm is moving out to the atlantic but areas all along the coast are feeling its effects. >> storm warnings stretch from delaware to massachusetts. it is creating storage surging and dangerous currents. it whipped up strong waves. look at that. it rocked a royal caribbean cruise ship on its way from new jersey to bermuda. everyone was okay and the ship continues its journey. president obama son its way to laos. the presidt ground breaking deal with russia ending if syrian regime's air attacks on civilians. that would allow aid to reach starving cities like aleppo, but russia pulled back at the last minute. >> the president's trip was marked by an awkward opening moment, in fact, when he was forced to exit the belly of air force one. some observers described it as a chinese snub. margaret brennan in china looks at the increasingly tense relationship now between
margaret, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, china is tightly controlling this g20 summit and they placed lots of restrictions on the news media. and ironically that has made even small disagreements between the u.s. and china more public. every head of state visiting china for the g20 summit was greeted with pomp and circumstance. the moment their plane doors opened. but president obama's arrival as he stepped off air force one, the red carpeted stairs were missing. forcing president obama to use an alternate exit typically reserved for war zones. on the tarmac, a chinese minder tried to block u.s. press access, screaming at a white house aid, this is our country! this is our airport. then he yelled at national security adviser susan rice and tried to prevent her from entering the president's motorcade. the secret service had to
things that weren't anticipated. it was a sharp contrast to chinese president xi jing ping's visit to washington last september when vice president joe biden greeted him at the plane door. >> i wouldn't overcrank the significance of it. >> president obama down played the incident saying his sizable entourage can be overwhelming for host nation. >> the seams are showing a little more than usual in terms of somef jostling that takes place. >> if they want to deliver a message to the president, that's not the way they would do it. >> former principle adviser on president obama jeffrey bader said the chinese were not trying to embarrass the president. >> i think it was just very aggressive security people on both sides who pushed their luck a bit too far. >> reporter: but there is plenty of very real tension behind closed doors. president obama says he's
china's aggressive military expansion and its unfair trade practicing, all of that has complicated his plans to refocus america's economic and military might towards asia. >> margaret brennan on the ground for us in china. margaret, thanks. meanwhile, hillary clinton and donald trump start the fall campaign today with events in cleveland. trump continued reaching out to african-american voters on saturday in detroit. the latest cbs news poll shows more than 60% of voters believe issues concerning minorities to gain support. clinton's nationwide lead in the race has narrowed. at one point after the democratic convention she led trump by more than seven points. now she leads by an average of 3.9%. >> only 7% of voters we spoke to battleground states think hillary clinton's answers on her e-mail servers are getting more believable. the fbi released notes from its interview with clinton on friday. according to the notes, clinton told agents she could not recall
classified information as secretary of state. agents also wrote, clinton stated she did not know what the c meant at the beginning of paragraphs and speculated it was referencing paragraphs. the c stood for confidential. >> after seven week congressional recess lawmakers will return tomorrow to tackle stalemates and partisan fights put on hold if only for the summer. nancy pelosi good enough to join us here in studio 57. good morning to with that simple letter that c. again, secretary clinton told the fbi she didn't know it stood for confidential. how concerned, then, should voters be that a former senator, a former secretary of state didn't know what that c stood for? >> well, i think they shouldn't be that concerned. i think the secretary of state deals with a large number of issues, 30,000 e-mails we're talking about a few that may
classified is really secret and highly sensitive is where it becomes more problematic. but the fact is that whatever it was that hillary clinton dealt with in that manner had no threat to our security. and i think that too much is being made of this. hillary clinton is as talented and as informed and as knowledgeable a leader as we have seen in our country. i think much made of this and i say that as the top democrat on the intelligence committee for years, for years. this is really much ado about something but too much adieu. >> but she is nevertheless somebody that a majority of electorate simply said they do not trust. when she says on 39 separate occasions to the fbi that she cannot recall receiving any training with regard to
for confidential information, how believable is that? >> we're talking about at least 30,000 e-mails. you're talking about 1,000th of that. but you know what, this is a distraction from what we really should be talking about. congress is going into session tomorrow. we have so much unfinished business. in february the president asked congress for resources to fight a national health -- public health emergency, zee s not one cent has appropriated by congress. hopefully in this session of congress congress will honor its responsibilities to the american people. opioids, an issue that affects communities all over the country, we pass bills about it, but we don't allocate any resources to it. flint, michigan, for a very long time the children there have been suffering. we have not honored -- well, met the challenge to our
something that would have the votes if they would give us a vote. there's so much unfinished business that directly affects the lives of the american people. that's what we have to get on with. >> you mentioned zika. >> yes. >> the funding in that the last time it was the senate democrats that actually blocked it. what needs to happen to have a bipartisan agreement on zika funding. >> it wasn't the senate democrats that blocked it. it was the insistence on the part of the republicans that zika, which is a transmitted infection, whatever you want to call it. >> can be. >> can be -- is and that they're saying whatever we do we can't have any resources that go for contraception. it's ridiculous. first of all, second of all, the republicans were putting forth much less than the president asked for. so the fact is that for ideological reasons, whether
anti-contraception, anti-feal tissue research, anything that has to do with reproduction they have decided you cannot use any resources for family planning or contraception. >> but it feels like this is where people get frustrated with government. how do you get a compromise between the two parties? >> we offered them a compromise any number of times. so we're saying, come up with what h something. but don't say go use ebola funds. no, we need the ebola funds for ebola. we've taken the ebola funds. that's the only way we've been able to do any research and vector all the prevention and the rest is taking money from something else. but you have a situation -- just takes you to the difference between the democrats and republicans. republicans are there for the wealthiest people. trickle down economics.
and now you're going to balance the budget by not allocating resources to what we need. that's what the election is about is about how we invest in the american people. i always say to them, show me your values. show me your budget. if your budget is one that says tax cut for the wealthiest that will trickle down versus investment in the future our education, our infrastructure, in our goodlt american people, that's a debate that we have to have with the american people. and we should be focussing on these campaigns on issues that affect people in their lives. >> leader pelosi, let me ask you, let's go back to hillary clinton and her e-mails because that is something that a lot of people are talking about right now. the fbi report says a specialist used a program called bleach bit to delete an unknown number of e-mails after the house committee investigating the
produce those relevant e-mails. lot of people are saying that this is going to the perception that in some cases hillary clinton plays by her own rules and she is above the law in her mind. >> well, i don't subscribe to that, but i do agree with you that some people have that perception. but what we have to do is we leave the summer, labor day is here, it's time for the campaign to begin, what does this mean for the future of our country? we have a choice between two candidates. there's nothing that donald muslims or mexicans to use his words, that republicans in congress don't say all the time. so we have to simplify, what is the choice that the american people will have? not to get bogged down in some technicalities about whom -- about e-mails that have not had an impact on our national security. we're big on security.
smart and strong and tough. security for our economy that's about the middle class and not the wealthiest. and democracy. >> congresswoman pelosi, i thank you. we're out of time. people will be weighing in. 63 days until that general election. >> thank you. great campaign and american people have to be the winners. >> thank you. a new musical is generating oscar buzz even before it hits theaters. plus, recent news stories
consumers have a growing appetite for consumers have a growing appetite for edible sunscreens. edible, i said. are they effective? ahead we'll talk to a top dermatologist about whether sun protection from the inside out really works. you're watching "cbs this morning." don't stare at me. see me. see me. see me to know that psoriasis is just something that i have.
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inside out. dr. jeannine downie is here to tell us how it works. how on earth does this work? >> a product call heliocare. it's anti-inflammatory and photo protect. it helps to decrease your dna damage and interacts with your cells. >> it's not the same as me putting on spf on my skin? >> no. it's not. it extend the length of the sunscreen by spf 4. >> that is nothing, right? >> you need a 30 or above every day, rain or shine. january through december. regardless of your ethnicity. >> the company will say this is not meant to replace the regular use of sunscreen. >> no. >> but we know that these supplements do not require fda approval. >> right. >> the red flag just shot up for me here. >> heliocare has been in a bunch of different papers and it's one that has some benefits.
and we are not so sure what their benefits are. >> doctor, if you drink something, wouldn't you excrete it out? >> yes. some pill forms can interact with your dna so they have actual -- >> how does it work? >> it actually interacts with your tissue and so you're not getting the level of damage and inflammation that you would otherwise get with some forms that actually do have clinical science krinbehind the >> >> science is good. >> i am too. >> bottom line, are sunscreen regime should be was? >> every single day apply it 20 minutes before you leave the house so it sinks in and up here in new york reapply every two hours and in the florida and caribbeans, every one hour. that is 30 and above every day on every exposed area of your body.
4.2 million cases last year alone. >> we didn't get to talk about the kfc. >> it is finger licking good! >> no, it's not. >> don't eat it! navy midshipmen swap uniforms and what they did to pull him from the stands to star as a quarterback. you're watching "cbs this morning." we could brag about what's in new light & fit yogurt. but we'd rather talk about what's not in it. like no artificial colors or preservative ingredients.
new light & fit. if you're using this toothpaste, you're probably expecting to get visibly whiter teeth, but it only removes surface stains, and clinical tests show that it only provides about a half-shade of whitening. colgate optic white high impact white is different. it contains hydrogen peroxide, a professionally recommended whitening ingredient. it goes beyond surface stains to deeply whiten. it whitens four shades, and that is a visible difference in whitening. ugh. heartburn. sorry ma'am. no burning here. try new alka-seltzer heartburn relief gummies. they don't taste chalky and work fast. mmmm. incredible. can i try? she doesn't have heartburn. new alka seltzer heartburn relief gummies.
we good morning, it's 8:25. i'm joel hillan. doctors are seeing promising results in the recovery of a douglas county sheriff's deputy hurt in a shoot out on friday. it happened as h reports of a suicidal man near parker middle school. officers killed the suspect as he continued to shoot. the coworkers say they're grateful for the many local businesses and community members stepping up to support him and his family. this includes the owner of a coffee shop in parker who is planning a fundraiser for detective bright. >> it's any community in the world. it's heartbreaking. this is just a little thing
doing as a country. we need to give back to these people and show them support and let them know we're behind them 100 percent and we have the greatest people in the world here and want to show support. >> the fundraiser for detective bright is this sunday at the coffee cabin on parker road in ponderosa drive running from 7:30 in the morning until 3:00 in the afternoon. every purchase will detective bright and his family. police want to catch up with a man who killed a woman near 70th street and steward street. neighbors say they heard the couple fighting earlier in the evening in the home. >> they usually argue, like often. but i don't know, i guess got pretty crazy last night. >> he already has a lengthy
we don't always agree, but he values our input. and i do trust michael bennet to look out for us. i'm michael bennet and i approve this message. foggy on the north eastern plains. it's thick and looking at temperatures 57 in denver and 61 in bouldernd 65 in grand junction. satellite and radar is quiet. clouds moving into parts of the northwestern corner. hot and dry for most of us. could get thunderstorms in the south eastern part of the state. fire danger is elevated with gusty winds and low humidity and
find the strike zone. >> who cares? >> that is as far as it goes for me. >> that was an aerial flip. >> it was magic is what it was. remarkable. >> she is the human emoji, truly. welcome back to "cbs this morning." in this half hour, coming up some of the biggest movies this fall are based on real-life stories.
green room with what to watch and how hollywood is answering your questions about diversity on the big screen. plus, bison in this country were nearly wiped out. so how did they make a comeback? ahead, mark strassmann takes us to yellowstone national park to look at a remarkable conservation story. >> glad to have them all. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" reports on the largest living primate moved to the critically endangered list. the eastern gorilla 70% loss of population the past 20 years and one step away from extinction. illegal huntizing mostly to blame. >> "the new york times" says president obama and first lady might cash in on lucrative book deals after leaving the white house. one predicts the president could earn $20 million for a two or three-book contract.
so not a big deal. mrs. obama could receive $10 billion for her memoir. >> it is good to be president. >> dale earnhardt jr. saying he does not belong in a race car today and out for the rest of the season. he made the announcement yesterday. he suffered from concussion-like symptoms apparently after a crash in june. ed he does daily exercises to improve his vision and balance and hopes to return to driving next year. the capital of maryland freshman went from a grandstand seat at a football game to starring on the film. malcolm perry, the fourth string quarterback. summoned into the end of the game against visiting fordham due to various injuries and rules violations. he would rush for 30 yards and his midshipmen won 52-16. >> you're not a fan of "rudy"? come on, josh! >> the telegraph of britain
could ease a global chocolate crisis. wild mangoes could be used to make a substitute for cocoa butter that more than doubled between 2005 and 2015 due to decease and crop failure. >> some ticket sales were flat despite big budget offerings. the low budget fright flick don't breathe pulled in more than 2.5 million in north america and followed b fifth weekend in theaters and pete's dragon third at 6.5 million. >> hollywood has very high hopes for the fall season which promises on to be filled with action drama, musicals and some "harry potter" magic. >> don't panic but absolutely nothing to worry about! >> the "fantastic beast" is one of the most anticipated movies of the season. over the next few months, top
theaters. erik davis is the managering editor of fandango. welcome back to the table. >> thanks for having me. >> one theme is the real-life movies we are going to see. "sully" directed by clint eastwood and "deep water horizon." >> tom hanks is starring at captain sully sullenberger who successfully landed a plane on the hudson river and saved all 5 the director does a good job re-creating the hudson landing and if you're neurotic about flying, you will get a view. it's excellent in that way and reveal things we didn't really know about this story going in so what i really liked about it. snowden this is directed by oliver stone. this delves deeper into snowden's personal life and covers his military and his girlfriend and everything
leak top secret documents. that one is also good. my favorite of the three is "deep water horizon." it tackles the big oil spill that happened off the coast of louisiana a few years back. this was directed by peter burke who also did "lone survivor" with mark wahlberg. i like that film. >> diversity was a big issue, especially at the oscars. the "magnificent seven" is tryio >> i'm kind of bummed. i like the remake with lee marvin. >> this is a bit of a rematch of that. >> kid out there who have no idea the remake, what? >> it's still about the seven guys who were brought in to rescue this town from this ruthless leader, this ruthless gang leader. you know what i like about the seven? great cast. denzel washington and others. we have a black man and a
native-american man. >> does diversity mean come oscar time we will not be talking about a lack of diversity in the nominations? >> hollywood listened. i think moving forward we will see more but definitely a lot of diversity running throughout the films this fall. also in september we have a film that is based on a real life story about a little girl uganda. i'm really looking forward to that. she is a fantastic actress and did voice work and motion caption work in "jungle book." and glad to have her back. >> i said lee marvin. i meant james coburn. >> they have the same look! >> i'm getting old!
trailers before the movies we take them to seeing onn ogger s and will that be felt? >> i feel we are feeling the effects of "frozen." a big film is coming out and this one, like "frozen" is driven by its music. lin manuel miranda did some of this work. island played by a guy that is duane "rock" johnson. >> sing? >> i got a sample size of two. >> what about "fantastic beast"? i mean, that is going to be huge for all of the "harry potter" fans out there. an incredible book and it's
were asked and "harry potter" prequel takes place in 1920s in new york and stars redmayne. >> how close is this going to be to the book? >> this is a popular book and reminds me of one addicti addictive mysteries. she looks out a train and sees something that forever changes her life. i don't want to spoil the book. i think if you read the book, then you're going to like it. >> like my mom, go read the book and then see the movie. erik, thank you so much, erik davis. >> thank you. ahead, a herd of hope in america's beautiful backyard.
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the national park service is celebrating hits 100th birthday all year. so happy birthday again. one of its many protected animals, the bison, was recently designated by congress as america's first official mammal but not lopping ago, the iconic symbol of the american frontier nearly disappeared altogether from the landscape. mark strassmann went to yellowstone national park to see the remarkable comeback story of one truly wild herd. >> reporter: few places make you feel in this world like yellowstone. its timelessness spreads to the horizon. here is where the bear and the antelope play, but the bison dominates. you're looking at what may be the last free ranging pure bred herd of wild bison in america. >> look at the belly of bison.
you can get what this part of the country looked like in the early 1700s and early 1800s and it's a treasure. >> reporter: dna wenk is the superintendent at yellowstone national park. bison roam its 2.2 million acres, an area nearly as big as rhode island and delaware combined. but little about scale impresses america's largest land animal. a mature bison bull stands six feet tall and can weigh more than a ton. >> that is formidable. not being fullbacks like to approach that line. >> reporter: so imposing, yet, they almost disappeared. how dire did it get? >> in yellowstone national park there were less than 25 animals. it is one of the greatest wildlife conservation stories in the history of the united states. >> reporter: here is where this conservation comeback is so remarkable. in the 1800s, as many as 60 million bison were hunted nearly
side of how the west was won. the american bison, the symbol of the great plains, once roamed from nevada to mississippi. but in the 1800s, pioneers pushed west. bison were in the way. tens of millions were killed by cattle ranchers, homesteaders and u.s. troops and sport hunters shot bison from moving trains. as the animals disappeared, so d who, for centuries, had relied on bison for food, clothing, shelter, and tools. >> we don't call them bison. we call them buffalo. >> reporter: because? >> we think of them as bison as a white man term. >> reporter: montana rancher irvin carlson blonelongs to the black feet tribe and represents 60 tribes who believe bison have
tribes. we survived on them. they took care of us. >> reporter: what was the great buffalo slaughter really all about to you? >> if you got rid of the buffalo, consequently, you get rid of the enemy. >> reporter: by 1883, nearly all bison were gone. congress even sent soldiers to yellowstone to protect the final survivors from porchers. conservists including president teddy roosevelt, intervened to protect and restore the population. roughly 5,000 bison live at yellowstone today. this comeback story, how improbable was it? >> it was really the first effort to restore what could have been an endangered species. >> reporter: rick wollan the park's chief biologist oversees a unique herd. >> you can't see this kind of abundance anywhere else. >> reporter: most of america's roughly 500,000 bison today are managed as domestic livestock
cattle, not yellowstone's herd. >> yellowstone bison truly represent the ecological and drive the species. about as good as it gets. >> reporter: nearby ranchers have killed them thinking they spread a diseasemf inside the park is grazing limits. every year the herd has to be reduced by about 10%. several hundred get sent for processing to tribes which distribute the hides and meat. when you see these guys, make you feel good? >> it does. >> reporter: the current approach seems to satisfy no one, including irvin carlson, who also belongs to the bison management coalition. he says these animals should
indian country. >> they are wildlife. they have belong to the land. they belong to the land. they are part of the land. >> reporter: they are also part of yellowstone's future. >> i think there is a middle ground. we can get more bison on the landscape, we can diminish to eliminate the fear of the spread of the disease and we can honor the cultural significance of bison for the native american community. >> reporter: think of it as a way of making peace with the for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann, at yellowstone national park. >> phenomenal. >> that is phenomenal. >> they are regal animals. >> it's also very stark when you see in mark's piece that image, that picture from the 19th century of all of those skulls and carcasses of all of those bison and now this. >> and undoing of the damage in the past maybe?
send your baby gift. the giant to twins in the atlanta zoo. the tiny new cubs were born to lulu saturday. they are the first giant pandas to be born in the u.s. this year. and their births coincide with good news about the species. giant pandas in the wild have been upgraded from endangered to vulnerable. visitors to the atlanta zoo could meet the cubs as early as december. >> wiggle, wiggle, wiggle!
good morning, i'm joel hillan. the number of people fighting the fire is doubling to n 100. as the fire grew yesterday afternoon smoke filled the air. evacuation notices have been sent to some people in the area. so far no damage or injuries. we'll get an update from the sheriff's office in just a few minutes and the details on cbs4 news at noon. a there's a warning out about a man that tried to sexual assault a woman while she was sleeping. it was at a home near colorado and 28th. the woman was sleeping on a couch and woke up to a man
the man is described as black, between 25-35 years old with a stocky build. time is running out for your chance to drive mount evans this season. c-dot is closing the five mile segment of highway tomorrow. crews typically close the section from summit lake after labor day. it all depends on conditions. right now we're 63 days from the november election and the campaign kicks into high gear with democrat hillary clinton and republican donald trump in ohio. what scientists have learned about the connection between having a nose for wine and your brain. we're tracking hermine as the storm continues its slow
68 in denver now. 67 in limon. 71 in the springs. 71 in grand junction. at lite and radar show clouds moving in. looking at our red flag warnings fire western slope northern mountain valley areas and south of denver, gus tis winds this afternoon and humidity levels are dropping so fire danger will be high today so be cautious. 92 in denver today and 88 in limon. tomorrow a chance for isolated storms in denver. temperatures dropping into the low 80s and drier and cooler to
[cheers and applause] >> announcer: today on rachael ray... >> rachael! >> announcer: it's labor day and we're putting co-host curtis stone to work, how many pasta consist he pull off in eight minutes? >> my prosciutto is ready. >> announcer: how many diy's can he tackle? and perfect party ideas and say hello t desserts. >> rachael: now, are you ready for rachael! [cheers and applause] [cheers and applause] >> rachael: so tmay be labor day, but i get to labor less today because curtis has one,