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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  September 7, 2016 7:00am-9:00am MDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, september 7th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? after nearly three decades, a family finally learns painful details about the kidnapping and the haunting confession played out in a minnesota courtroom. hillary clinton picks up an endorsement this morning from a major texas newspaper that hasn't chosen a democrat since before world war ii. and if you are not happy with either presidential nominee, the libertarian candidates are in studio 57. we go searching to the secret of a long and healthy life. seth doane is in an italian
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we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> no one takes all of the risks hillary clinton took unless they are trying to cover up massive, massive crimes. >> clinton and trump slinging mud. >> he mocked a reporter with a disability. he calls women pigs. >> if she really can't remember, she can't be president. she doesn't remember -- >> he clearly has something to hide. >> florida is attacking the zika virus and play controversial insecticide. >> the solution could be as bad as the problem. >> hurricane newton in cabo and moving to the north and east. >> a minnesota man will not face murder charges after admitting he abducted and sexually assaulted and killed 11-year-old jacob wetterling nearly 30 years ago. >> apple is expected to show up another new iphone.
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ear buds come three aloft. >> three restaurants have returned to earth in kazakhstan. >> once again, back home in home on earth. >> a driver slammed into a light pole trying to get away. >> during an exhibition game in taiwan, steph curry had his shot blocked by a 17-year-old! >> hold it tight! hold it tight! hold it! >> i am! >> i got it. >> all that matters. >> barack obama and russian president vladimir putin what appears to be an unfriendly standout. >> he is drawing him with these eyes right now. they are like a swift of the g20. >> on "cbs this morning." >> hillary clinton had a rough time campaigning this weekend. >> every time i think about trump, i get allergic! >> she gets allergic, which is bad news because not even
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? welcome to "cbs this morning." a chilling confession brings a close to a child kidnapping case that made national headlines nearly three decade ago. danny heinrich admitted yesterday to killing 11-year-old jacob wetterling in 1989. about their son's final hours as they watched a confession prosecufrom the front row of a minnesota courtroom. >> heinrich admitted to sexually assaulting a boy months before jacob's abduction.
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sion, he said jacob asked him, "what did i do wrong" shortly after being kidnapp kidnapped. >> i want to see jacob. i'm so sorry. it's so incredibly painful to know his last days, last hours, last minutes. >> reporter: patty and jerry wetterling saturday in the fro of a tuesday and danny heinrich said had he he kidnapped and sexually assaulted their son. he confronted three boys on a road in minneapolis. he told the other kids to run away and handcuffed wetterling and drove him to nearby paynesville. he panicked when a police car was nearby. he loaded his gun.
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he fired the gun again and wetterling fell to the ground. he led the investigators to wetterling's remains on friday. >> bones consistent with a juvenile male. teeth that would eventually be matched to jacob's dental records. and a t-shirt that said, wetterling. >> this was a collage of all the little pictures we had of jacob. >> reporter: in a 1992 interview with "48 hours" jacob's where jacob was abducted. >> you say a little prayer every time you pass the spot. usually, i yell something like, where are you? >> reporter: now nearly three decades later, jacob's family can finally grieve. >> for us, jacob was alive! until we found -- until we found him. we need to heal.
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he would have spent on a murder charge in this state. gayle? >> jamie, those details are so hard to hear. it was heartbreaking and physically made me ill. you think about the wetterling family when the mom said i had to hear the final moments of your son's life and so heart breaking for a family to go through. you hold out hope until the bitter end. thank you, jamie. hillary clinton is getting a surprise visit this morning from a reliably republican newspaper, "the dallas morning news," endorsed clinton writing this. there is only one serious candidate on the presidential ballot in november. >> she is the first democratic candidate dallas morning news
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years. >> reporter: they will read that editorial in clinton headquarters this morning. she was critical of trump but yesterday she unloaded on his vague plans and demeanor and business practices and argued he is being held to reality star standards, even though he is running for president. >> he says he has a secret plan to defeat isis, but the secret is he has no plan. >> reporter: clinton likens trump tuesday to a scam artist who is trying to pull one over on the american people. >> the list goes on and questionable relationships. >> reporter: she made her feelings known again last night when reporters practiced a time honored tradition on her campaign plane. writing a question on an orange. who would you rather have dinner with, trump or russian president vladimir putin? they rolled it down the aisle to first class and a campaign aide rolled it back with clinton's answer circled. putin. >> i got tickled the other day
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foundation a criminal enterprise. >> reporter: in durham, north carolina, her husband went after trump's foundation for illegally donating $25,000 to a group with ties to a key official. >> he made a political contribution to the attorney general of florida who, at the time, had her office investigating trump university. and mysteriously, the investigation vanished. >> reporter: but hillary clinton could have her >> i want to know the truth. >> reporter: a top house republican jason chaffetz sent a letter to the d.c. urging him to explain why a e-main server deleted secretary clinton's e-mail ar fives in march of 2015. >> reporter: clinton accused
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>> i believe i've created so many jobs in sort of the conspiracy theory machine factory, because, honestly, they never quit. >> reporter: clinton was asked monday and yesterday why those e-mails were deleted when she was and she claimed she didn't know how it happened and even though it happened a year and a half ago now. >> both candidates will appear separately on the same stage tonight answering questions from military veterans and active servicemembers. p in chief than clinton and the republican nominee hit his opponent hard on the issue of a private e-mail server. major garrett is in philadelphia where trump is scheduled to speak in just a few hours. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. for weeks now, hillary clinton has tried to make donald trump's fitness for office a central issue of this campaign and trump is turning the tables and calling clinton's e-mail server and handling of documents
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an american president to resign. >> people have nothing to hide don't smash phones with hammers. they don't. she bleached her e-mails. who uses 13 different iphones? >> reporter: to a crowd in eastern north carolina, donald trump compared recent hillary clinton e-mail revelations to the worst american scandal in american history. >> this is like watergate. only it's worse. because here, our foreign enemies were in a position to hack our most sensitive national security secrets. >> reporter: the irony? clinton worked for the house committee that filed impeachment charges against president richard nixon for obstructing justice of a cover-up of the watergate break-in. >> now she is running for president. >> reporter: trump repeated his appeal to part of clinton's base, african-americans and hispanics. >> we are going to make your community safe so you don't get
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street! >> reporter: in his initial days as president, trump also promised a new battle plan against isis. >> so we are going to convene my top generals. they will have 30 days to submit to the oval office a plan for soundly and quickly defeating isis. >> reporter: this on a day when nearly 90 retired generals and admirals endorsed trump and reaction to a recent gop naal colon. >> trump is winning. >> reporter: trump made yet another promise. an end to what he called military adventure i'm to export democracy. >> we are trying to force democracy down their throat and we are spending trill i don't know those of dollars and they don't want it. >> reporter: a speech in a few hours trump calls for lifting of cap on defense and something democrats oppose unless a similar lift of caps on domestic
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defense money to pay for a sea-based defense system to counterthreats against iran. gary johnson and his running mate will be in studio 57. why they say the country needs a strong third-party. >> the u.s. failed to pass a bill for the third time a zika virus. they were short the votes needed for the 1.1 democrats voted against it partly because the bill included language to defund some planned parenthood programs. the cdc said last week that its funding to fight the virus has nearly run out. senate leaders have promised to get a bill approved by the end of this month. >> miami beach will begin to use a controversial chemical tomorrow to fight zika. seven new transmitted locally of the virus were reported in miami-dade county and six in
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florida to 56. david begnaud is in miami beach with more. >> reporter: good morning. that aerial spraying begins at around 5:00 p.m. tomorrow morning. an aggressive new approach at targeting the mosquitoes that carry the zika virus. the chemical that is used is insecticide naled is in a mist. they say it's a fine mist and small amount that it's harmless to humans. but i got to tell you trying to beach that it's actually harmless is proving difficult. just yesterday, miami beach began widespread ground spraying use a bacterium called bti. with mosquito counts on the rise, that fight will now be taken to the air as it was in the miami neighborhood of wynd wood last month.
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beach. now it is banned by the european union but the epa's website says it's used in this country since 1959 without posing unreasonable risks when applied according to the label but at high doses it can overstimulate the nervous system and causing nauseous, sgi dizziness or confusion. the epa says it's >> i believe the epa is telling the truth and i believe the cdc is explaining what and exactly the aerial spraying is about and i believe what the cdc says, yes. >> reporter: the cdc previously said aerial spraying over miami beach wouldn't work due to the high-rise buildings. it is causing uproar on social media. people are asking them to reverse the decision and one is alberto gross who was lived on
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intabe just as bad as the problem. why aren't they doing this and listening to the residents on miami beach. >> reporter: the spraying is done at 5:00 a.m. because they want to do it before kids go to school. there was a city commissioner told cbs news yesterday he was ready to file a lawsuit to stop the county from spraying but this morning he doesn't think he can assemble the votes with fellow commissioners to get it done, so it looks like the spraying will happen. >> david, thank you. the obama says all of the 1.7 billion paid to iran last january was given in cash. 1.3 billion of that was in taxpayer money in the form of interest. after an initial payment, the payment settled a decades-old dispute over a failed arms deal dating back to 1979. the initial payment of 400 million dollars was delivered the same day iran agreed to release four american prisoners
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is in the country's capital covering the president's trip. good morning, margaret. >> reporter: good morning. president obama says the u.s. has a moral responsibility to help the victims of ic secret war in laos. it was one of the largest covert cia operations in history and it left laos the most heavily bombed country in the world. the prosthetics limbs dangling above president obama was a stark reminder of the what the bombs caused decade ago. during the war in neighboring
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laos to cut off any of the supply lines. 80 million of those bombs did not explode. and there have been more than 20,000 casualties since the war ended. this individual was maimed and blinded at 16. a friend gave him what looked like a toy ball. it was a bomb that suddenly exploded in his hand. >> i feel a lot of pain on my body and i feel like fire. >> reporter: for years after the devastating accident, thong was afraid to leave home but surprisingly, he is not angry at the country that dropped the bomb. >> i forgive you. i forgive everyone. because angry doesn't keep you any good thing. >> reporter: across laos, it's hard to miss the imprints from the bombs. clearing the unexploded munitions is painstakingly slow. at the current rate, it would
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bombs. 300 people are still killed or maimed each year. >> you can see there is lots of heavy contamination in the air. >> reporter: simon ray of an advisory group said the president's pledge of 90 million dollars will help speed up the removal. >> i think with the announcement of the additional funding, you know, that would please a lot of laos people and they will understand the americans are committed here and are taking their responsibility seriously. >> reporter: that aid money, while much-needed, is nono help all of those left handic handicapped and thanks. the u.s. milled conducted targets in central yemen. three strikes over three weeks killed at least 13 fighters. the most recent attack on sunday kikilled six and woundeded one. tropical stotorm newton mad
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mexico. it threatens to bring dangegero flooding and mudslides despite downgraded from a hurricane. nearly a foot of raiain could fl in some parts of mexicoco. newton is expected to hit thehe southwest united states tonight and bring up to 3 inches of rain to parts of arizona and new mexico. fox news is rocked by another shake-up. ahead, the fallout from a prime time host's very sudden depart
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by ne neutrogena hydroboost. the secret to a long and happy life may lie in a small italian village on a mediterranean coast. >> is it the wine? seth doane is there. >> we want to go. >> we want to go there this morning. >> reporter: people in this part of italy are living longer, healthier lives. why? we will show you this place and the people scientists are
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the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." ? (humming) ? so you're up at dawn, ? ? k, , look alive. ? ? you've been saving for a big man-cave. ? (chuckling) good luck with that, dave. ? you made the most of your retirement plan, ? ? so you better learn to drive that rv, man.? ? so many things you're doing in your life. ? a leading consumer testing publication recently tested ? nationwide is on your side. ? the top laundry detergents. the winner - persil 2 in 1, didn't only beat tide... it beat every single detergent tested. boom. switch to persil proclean 2 in 1. #1 rated.
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one. tomorrow, next door that connects you with your good morning. 7:26. denver police want to find a man involved in a brutal stabbing in the west highlands neighborhood. it happened yesterday at the meade street station. the man came in and stride to slit and the witnesses describe the man as rude and out of the control and out of place around the square. and ran affordable health care act the attack and -- ran affordable health off. and the man is expected to recover. and the police are looking for a black man 6'3" and 250 and 350 pounds and last seen wearing a green shirt and kakiss. and now a look at the morning
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live pictures. we got at this point section that is blocked off as crews there work to free a person from the car. they did load somebody into the ambulance already from the van and that ambulance is there on the scene. you have the car on the side and you have a portion of the side to the far left portion of the screen and that car has been broken in half. and on the highway, no accidents to talk about. everything is going to son along the side streets --
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54 in denver and we still have the fog out on the enteraround plains and down to edisco -- eastern plains and so it is bad in some spots and that will take a little while to mix out. and we have some cloud cover along the state and we have a
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>> we'll bring you the history behind the exhibits in the making of the museum. it was conceived nearly a century ago. it took more than a decade to build. former secretary of state colin powell, loretta lynch and john lewis and lonnie bunch are some of the guests that will join us. >> looking forward for that. all this week we will bring you
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join us right here in studio 57. we'll talk to him at the table about his work as a civil rights lawyer before entering politics. tune in monday, september 12th to see "cbs this morning" live from the national museum of african-american history and culture. >> i love when we take this show on the road. we go and it's something really big and that's big. >> very special. >> can't wait to go. another top anchor leaves fox after departure of fox news chairman and ceo roger ailes. can apple exceed expectations when it unveils the iphone 7. we look at how apple is banking on innovation to turn around falling iphone sales. >> time show you some of this morning's headlines.
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chicago surpassed the murder total of all of last year. they recorded 488 homicide. that's a 47% increase from the same period last year. in 2015, there were 481 homicides. "the new york times" reports on closing of the for profit college itt tech. 130 campuses serving nearly 40,000 students nationwide will be shutdown. federal officials stopped aid for new students saying the schools did not meet the teaching standards. the company says the government ignored due process. students may ask that their federal loans be forgiven. that could cost the government $500 million. new york's daily news says bill cosby's lawyer claim the comedian is a victim of racial bias. cosby's lawyers accuse gloria allred of launching a campaign
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yesterday cosby was ordered to stand trial around june 5th for a case from 2004. former knocks news anchor gretchen carlson settled her sexual harassment lawsuit for $20 million. she also got a public apology from the parent company of fox news. the statement says "we sincerely regret and apologize for the fact that gretchen was not treated with the respect and dignity that she and all of colleagues deserve." >> the departure game weeks after the lawsuit was filed. ailes has not admitted any wrongdoing. his lawyers did not respond to cbs news inquiries. so what do you make of the velocity and size and apology coming out of this settlement? >> it's big and unprecedented. i think the reason that you make confidential settlement is to
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harassment didn't appear they say this occurred and it was wrong. >> is this an effort by fox in a sense to say we need to put behind us the ailes regime? >> they're trying to say it's a culture shift. the sons who run it with rupert murdoch. they made a payment and and feel they're sending a message. >> only one man is gone. do you think other culture issues have to be addressed? we were having great discussion in the makeup room this morning. can one man be responsible for this time of culture? >> certainly there have been waves of women who have come forward to talk to the internal legal review about this saying that roger ailes sexually har harassed them and it was quid pro quo, i'll advance your career if you submit to this. people have been accused
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elevated. the co-president elevated that role. he was accused by some of the women who came forward as helping ailes do this. the head of the human resources department, the general counsel who did a secret settlement in 2011 to pay a woman $3 million who alleged for years she was sexually extorted by ailes to keep her career going at fox. counsel is still in place. she claims she didn't know there was any credibility to the accusations being made. ailes told her to settle it. a lot of people are in place that surrounded him. there are people that say culture hasn't changed yet. i will watch what happens after the november elections and after the murdoch family tries to figure out how the leadership should look. should look. >> we also learned that greta van susteren who was at fox 14 years she is leaving the network
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key man clause in her contract. there are other stars at fox who have that key man contract. what that means i think it's within like 60 or 90 days they can leave if roger ailes leave and the other who have that are bill o'reilly and shanahanity and brett baird. >> there a lot of talk about roger ailes and steve be bannond create some sort of trump to join them. it could finally ultimately happen. the real question is megyn kelly, certainly the most important female figure at fox news who decade ago said she was sexually harassed by roger ailes
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defined by fox. fox is trying make a play to keep her. you're seeing a lot of shifting on that key prime time lineup. >> is anything other than greta leaving other than this key man clause? >> at fox news i'm told she asked for more money. she had a long-term contract and asking for more. she displayed strong loyalty and perhaps had overstepped in defending roger ailes when these accusations were first met and said like somebody who had been disgruntled because her contract was not renewed. >> david folkenflik, thank you. apple will unveil the latest versions of its iphone in a few hours. it will most likely be a change in the headphones but is it enough to turn around the falling sales of the smartphone,
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john blackstone is in san francisco where apple will announce the new product. >> reporter: good morning. when the latest iphone is unveiled later today, what is likely to be the biggest development is what goes away. there will be no more little hole in the bottom to plug in your familiar headphone jack. instead, they will connect wirelessly and passed a big development as this device reaches its tenth year. at the annual unveiling of new iphones, it's getting apple to compete with its past. the question has become what can apple do now to surprise us? like steve jobs did in 2007. >> and we are calling it iphone. >> reporter: in the years that followed there there would be more, like siri in 2011. can you help me with italian restaurants? >> i found 13 italian restaurants. >> reporter: but now it's all become routine.
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change in device features that we did perhaps just three or four years ago. >> reporter: tech research analyst jordan mckie says the phone itself is going to become less important than the software that runs on it. >> really, it is about the software that is going to drive sales of new devices. >> reporter: but this year, for the first time, sales of new iphones dropped, profits fell 27%. a reflection of how many apple's extraordinary success has been built on the iphone. >> it's nice that that one device in the history of the world. >> reporter: analyst danny hargraves will be watching how many people upgrade their iphones next year. >> i think the big threat to apple is that people hold their phones longer we think is happening to a certain extent and they look at the cheaper iphones and say that is good enough. >> reporter: as iphone sales look less certain, he says apple
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and the app store. >> when the service out there have good value for people, it's a great revenue stream for apple and just keep getting bigger and bigger and bigger over time. >> reporter: we are also expecting the first upgrade of the apple watch today. the edition of a gps chip. gayle? >> thank you, john. >> what do you think, gayle? are you ready to have the wireless ear phones? >> yeah. i guess. i'm just trying to navigate it, norah. i still got a blackberry. these italian villagers may hold the secret. answer to the age-old question what is behind those life spans? you're watching "cbs this morning." that sets ion strict quality and purity standards. nature made.
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beauty of this region but this place is raising questions. why are the people here living well beyond italy's national average? and why does this have one of the world's highest concentrations of people over 100 years old? this is a place you can find an 88-year-old attending the town garden daily. wal walls no obstacle or the 94-year-old i feel young she told us from her front window as 100 antonio vasolo joined us. i eat, shave, and do everything well myself, he said. it's natural? >> yeah. we have many people here. >> reporter: the mayor figures about 1 in 10 of the residents here are over the age of 90. he credits the laid-back lifestyle. notice his outfit.
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coming from the mayor. enter dr. allen majel. can you list what makes these people different? >> they have less alzheimer's and less cataracts and less bone fractures and no heart failure and high blood pressure but the heart seems very good so there is something there. >> reporter: he is a part of the team from university of san diego what is working with an italun study to look at those super agers in this region. >> what we saw in these patients was an amazingly adequate, little small blood vessels that give things where we want it and probably remove things we don't want. >> reporter: the research team thinks the diet here, rich in fresh fish and locally grown fruits and vegetables likely plays an important role.
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back garden daily and doesn't eat rich foods and the best thing is to be tranquil, he told us. we asked dr. mesal if they found the fountain of youth here. he said they weren't sure and more research was needed and he said the right combination of diet, activity levels and low stress and maybe something genetic. >> really interesting. >> i think you can do it if you're healthy. you don't want to be th mom's diaper. >> what are you talking about? >> you don't want to be a burden to somebody. >> you're not in the corner drooling somewhere. if you can walk around and be healthy, that's great. >> all right. >> thank you, seth. and thank you, gayle. >> you know what i mean. >> i do and i appreciate it. hunting nearly wiped out
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? my brother and i have always been rivals. we would dream about racing each other, in monaco. ? we were born brothers.
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but what they didn't know was that i had dry, itchy eyes. i used artificial tears from the moment i woke up... 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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good morning. 7:56. the police are telling us that we are likely to make more arrests in the flash mob of motorcycles that shut down i-25 this summer. it took months, but they tracked some of the down. a group of the motorcyclists blocked interstate near the university in july. and the police arrested three men in their 20s and confiscated two of their motorcycles. here they are. they are all charged with reckless driving and the police say they suicided social media to help find the suspects and they gathered to show support for fellow motorcyclists killed in crashes. and they say that the message was lost when they put
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the morning commute. good morning. we have the mouse track cam pointed to the west. and you see the volume that we have pointed in the eastbound direction a long line of cars. and a typical this time of day. and we have a lot of access. and the worst of it is 31st and rice. we have some slowing northbound on c470 and the the approach to 285 and the eastbound direction and it will make its way out to i256789 and southbound come -- i-25. and southbound coming out town and slow both directions and westbound i76 and the
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57 in denver and 63 in burlington and 64 in grand junction. visibility still tough out on the eastern plains, less than three-tenths of mile. dia is down to 8 tenth of a nile. and there could be some delays.
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the state and it will ease up this afternoon. 58 in denver and 70 ins the
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? it is wednesday, september 7th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including an option for voters who do not like hillary clinton or donald trump. libertarian candidates are here to talk abo irs. but first here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> on tuesday, danny heinrich confessed to killing the young .. sentencing scheduled to begin november the it 1st. yesterday she unloaded and argued he'd being held to reality star standards even though running for president. >> trump is calling clinton's private email server and handling of confidential documents criminal.
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it's harmless to humans. trying to convince people here on miami beach is difficult. >> what do you make of the velocity and size? >> it's big and basically unprecedented. >> what's likely to be the biggest development is what goes away. no more little hole in the bottom to you in your familiar head phone jack. >> no doubting the natural beauty of the region but the place is raising questions. why does it have one of the world's highest concentrations of people over 100 years old? did he go, he said great, learned a lot of things. what do you think he took away from today? >> oh my luggage. >> i love him so much. this is going to be my new party move. i just started this new juice blender. i'm like, my luggage. it works every time. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell.
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donald trump. the online poll gives him a 19-point lead over hillary clinton in this group. >> hillary clinton just released a list of 95 retired generals and admirals endorsing her. donald trump has a similar list with 88 retired generals and admirals. the candidates gave dueling speeches in battleground states on how to defeat isis. >> i will ask congress to eliminate the sequester and immediately reinvest in our military. >> i will give everything they need when they're serving overseas. i will support them with care and the benefits that they need and deserve when they come back home. >> so we're going to convene my top generals and give them a simple instruction. they will have 30 days to submit to the oval office a plan for soundly and quickly defeating isis. >> i will work closely with our allies, not just to contain isis, but defeat them.
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their stronghold in iraq and syria. second we're going to dismantle their global terror infrastructure on the ground and online. third, we're going to bolster our defenses, including with an intelligence surge. >> we're going to build beautiful safe zones in syria and other people are going to pay for it. it's called the opm theory of money. i love that theory, it's called other people's money. >> hillary clinton and donald trump will both be in new york with the majority of voters having an unfavorable view of hillary clinton and donald trump, some are looking for a different choice. the libertarian party hopes to provide that alternative. its plat storm calls for an end to government debt and no restrictions on personal relationships. the party wants to repeal income tax, abolish the irs and introduce a free market health care system. former governors gary johnson and bill weld are running as the libertarian party's president and vice presidential candidates.
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>> thanks very much. >> great to have you guys here. governor johnson, let me start with you. you said it would be game over if you don't get into the presidential debates. you haven't yet reached the 15% polling threshold in order to do that. what are you doing to change that with the debate less than 20 days away? >> well, it isn't game over if we're not in the first debate. if we're not in the debates it is game over. there's no way that you can win the presidential race without being in the debates. but of the press is just reporting the top line on these polls, and if you dig down, about half these polls are including our name in this, and right now, yesterday, "washington post," we're at, in 15 states we're over 15%. in six states we're over 19%. in 40 states we're over 10%, so we continue to ratchet up. will it be enough to reach that first debate? we'll have to see.
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you can win the presidency. do you realistically expect you can win the presidency or will in the end the role you play as a spoiler for one candidate or the other? >> if we're in the presidential debates, 100% of people will know who we are and we think we have the chance to run the table. >> run the table? >> yes. >> the reason we think that, we think we have winning arguments. we're fiscally responsible, socially inclusive. that doesn't describe either of the other parties. no one would accuse the democrats of being fiscally responsible when it comes to the budget if they get in and the republicans made their platform even meaner than it was before their convention to be exclusionary towards certain groups so we think we got a six-lane highway right up the middle and that represents the thinking of about 60% of the voters. >> by definition, governor weld, have you left the republican party? >> yes, i have and i told the libertarians i would never return. doesn't mean i'm not friendly but i get to ask out loud why would any republican vote for donald trump?
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entitlemnts, terrible on the budget, he's unreliable. >> one of the things i hope we can drill down on the issues let's first start with imfwra immigrati immigration. not only would you not build the wall you would allow more imfwrags immigration in this country. >> to get a work visa, entail a background check and social security card so that taxes get paid. there's a reason why there are 1 million undocumented workers in this country, it's impossible to get across >> so allow more people into the united states? >> it's a labor force issue. no one knows berter than gary johnson as a southwest border governor. mr. trump planted this cunard in the public consciousness all 11 million undocumented workers are chomping at the bit to become citizens. that's not true. >> when you say invite people to come in, a legal entry into the you state. >> legal, yes. >> the big debate it seems to be is what happens to the people who are here now.
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illegally. >> so set up an easy way for those to come into the door and get a work visa, as long as they've been law abiding. >> your point, dwmpb, governor, grant them citizenship. >> get them a work visa, subject them to a background check, get them a social security card so they can pay taxes. get them in the system and out of the shadows. that's what's so unhealthy. >> talk about the taxes because you said you irs which got a lot of people's attention, rightfully so and you said you wanted to replace it with the federal consumption tangs. how does that work? >> first of all, count on the two of us with regard to consistency, so consistency you can count on us to support any initiative out of congress that's going to lower taxes, that's going to simplify taxes. if i could wave a magic wand, i would eliminate income tax, i
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and replace it with one federal consumption tax. >> you know the argument against consumption tax it is not fair. >> it's regressive and the way that the fair tax deals with it being refwrgressive it issues everyone in the country a prebate check of $200 a month allowing everyone to pay the consumption tax up to the point of the poverty level. >> one last question about a libertarian. defined to me as people who did possible and high respect for individual liberties. that was the definition of libertarian. ronald reagan said the problem government is not the solution, government is the problem. is government the problem? >> well i think that government is best which governs least. i think that is our credo and the man who said that originally was thomas jefferson. we're just a pair of jefferson son liberals if you pardon the world. >> hamiltonon, sir. >> keep government out of the bedroom and government out of my
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people. >> still enjoying this process? >> this is my briar patch. i'm grateful to gary for getting me in this. >> there is an honest man right there. loves the game. >> that's the pitch we're trying to make here also is, you know, we're not hypocrites, so we don't say one thing and do another. >> gary johnson and bill weld great to have you. >> thank you all very much. >> they helped america win the space race but didn't share the glory. >> it's not a first or an only story. it's the story of a women who were given a chance and who performed and who opened doors for the women who came behind them. >> ahead the story of women who played a crucial role in the early days of the space program,
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i love bread i love ice cream pizza! peanut butter -tacos! i love ramen. anything chocolate chicken tacos, pork tacos. and now that i've learned to manage what i eat, i can still eat the foods i love. every. single. day. members have lost 15% more weight in the first 2 months than on the beyond the scale program than on our previous program and they're still eating the foods they love. that's the genius of this program!
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ywood to ask if america's favorites - burgers, tacos and chili could taste just as great made with turkey. thousands stepped into the jennie-o tasting booth to find out. with just one bite, they knew. now it's your turn to make the switch. washington, d.c. we are counting down to monday's broadcast from that museum and
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their contribution to politics, art, pop culture, and science. one story that had been lost to history is about the so-called human computers. they are a group of women, many of them black, who helped put a man on the moon. their intellect was a central part of america's ability to launch rockets into space but jan crawford shows us how they were just a footnote until now. security america's future at the forefront of space. >> we have liftoff. >> reporter: fueled by member brave enough to travel where no one had gone before. >> it's one small step for man. one giant leap for mankind. >> boy. >> reporter: the astronauts were superstars. the engineers, the stuff of movie legend. but america's triumph in the space race was made possible by
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and they were women, many of them african-american, hired by nasa, to hand-calculate propulsi propulsion, lift, thrust and trajectory. >> they had to make sure that the planes were safe, that the planes were fast and they were efficient. that the astronaut, not only went out into space, but that he came back safely. i mean, this was life or death. >> this is life or tej. this is important. you do the work right, you do it right for the first time. >> reporter: the daughter of nasa scientist was raised in hampton, virginia, the same town where these women once worked. a hidden history that had been staring her in the face. >> it's not a first or an only story. it's a story of a group of women who were given a chance and who performed and who opened doors for the women who came behind them. >> reporter: shutterly's new book "hidden firgs figures." is the story of how a small band
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program in the '50s and the '60s and defined female stereotypes and challenging a segregated system. >> i had no idea. >> quite a few women working in the space program. >> reporter: one of those women was katherine johnson. on her 98th birthday she still lives by the same motto her father told her when she was young. >> be good to everybody. >> reporter: and you took that to heart? >> yes. you know better. calculated the trajectory of alan shepherd's 1961 space flight and verified the numbers guiding john glenn's orbit and in 1969, her numbers helped the apollo mission land on the moon. >> there is no question that every single day, every number, every research report, everything that they did was also directed at expanding the concept of what was possible for
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>> reporter: working in the jim crow south, these women were relegated to get to the back of the bus and couldn't use the same bathrooms or sit at the same lunch tables. langley's newly diverse work force made it not just a flight lash all about rah tore laborato laboratory. >> her name was actually spoken kind of like in reference, katherine johnson. >> reporter: melvin was an engineer and astronaut two flew on two regular migs. >> they were there to help to see that there were other opportunities at nasa. it takes a few people to establish a foothold, no matter
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the american dream and -- >> reporter: a struggle for the american dream? >> a struggle for the american dream. what i really hope the story does is fuse these different histories to the american dream, just because protagonists of this book are black women does not mean that this is in any way less an american story. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," jan crawford, hampton, virginia. >> i'm told now. at least we are learning of the story. i had never heard of the story until recently. >> i know. our kids have these great books. they have who is steve jobs, who is marion tubman. they should do who is katherine johnson. this great nasa scientist. >> america's story. now we are telling it. tune in on monday, september 12th. another reason when "cbs this
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african-american history and culture. can't wait. a singing star to the school year grabs attention in one classroom and online. ahead how students responded after their high school teacher put class syllabus to song. you're watching "cbs this morning." fact. people spend less time lying awake with aches and pains with advil pm than with tylenol pm. advil pm combines the number one pain reliever with the number one sleep aid. gentle, non-habit forming advil pm. for a healing night's sleep. americans... ... 83% try to eat healthy. yet up 90% fall short in getting key nutrients from food alone. let's do more.
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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, 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 because i believe parents and our communities
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i think it's very clever. i think a nice way to try to get their attention.
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good citizenship. first on "cbs this morning," the company's chairman good morning, i am alan gionet, celebrateing the start of football season, starts early today in denver. civic center park is decked out now for a 2-day festival, it opens today at 8:00 tonight. tomorrow 10:00-6:00 ahead of the big game. you can enjoy games, music, autographs, trevor siemian has a big job ahead of him tomorrow night against the panthers. the broncos previously gave manning freedom at the line. siemian won't have much but will have some and he wants him to use it. >>ee have to give him freedom and let him play. obviously talking about a hall of famer, the package may be a
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smart kid. >> a lot of guys on defensive side of the ball that has his back, we trust him to make the right call, whatever call, we will do our best to make it work. >> the game is tomorrow night 6:30. here is the morning commute with joel hillan. cbs4 tech center cam, volume both directions through tech center, dirty lens up there as well. feels like that as you look outside your windshield with the eastbound i-70, start to loosen up as you make your way into town. couple accidents we are watching, one c-470, as you get to kibbling watch out. southbound i-25 and kalamath, typical days, southbound i-25, probably off to the shoulder and quite a few side street accidents not causing delays.
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fib9 in den-- 59 in denver, 49 in leadville, 45 in gunnison, fog is down to half mile visibi a that we have delays at dia, check in with your airline, it could take a little while longer to mix out the next hour or so. eastern plains, the fog is still thick but getting better near burlington. we have clouds out there this morning, may get an isolated thunderstorm or 2 in the eastern plains.
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? this is not supposed to happen to one of the world's great basketball players. steph curry was on a promotional tour in taiwan during an exhibition. a 17-year-old blocked his three-point attempt. it turns out that this teenager plays for thehi under team. for his efforts, he was invited to curry's basketball camp here in the u.s. by the way the host tried for another try. curry got it and, as usual, he sank the basket. >> that is all in good fun. >> can you believe how good they might be with durant coming on board? >> oh, i know. that is exciting! i like all things steph curry. we are trying to get him to the table, mr. curry! somewhere. welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> maybe in the philippines? >> we could do that.
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ceo of starbucks, howard schultz, has a big announcement. how his new campaign will celebrate great american citizens. >> why playing tetris video game may rewire the brain's ability to record information. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. business insider reports on president obama nominating what is thought to be the first muslim american to be a federal nominate for the federal court for district of columbia. not confirmed if he will be confirmed before president obama is set to leave office.
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last year no significant change in the percentage of minority characters. vanity fair reports on bruce springsteen opening up about depression. n his upcoming book "born to run," springsteen writes about his farmer struggled with depression and he said he had throat surgery three years ago and was unable to sing for three months. our anthony mason talks with springsteen for an upcoming interview for sunday morning. "born to run" is simon and schuster, a division of cbs. >> i read it' i re on vacation can't wait to see what anthony does. an auto biography from record setting gymnast simone biles will talk about how she became the most decorated
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bronze during the rio olympics. a new controversies with giant pandas. a group says they are no longer on the brink of extinction. they were endangered species. howard schultz raised an important question this year at his company's annual stockholders meeting. he said he wanted to know what does it mean to be a g >> we must do everything we can to on reclaim and reimagine the american dream and fill the reservoir back up. not with cynicism, but with optimi optimism. not with despair, but with possibility. not with division, but with unity. >> now howard schultz is spearheading a national campaign to identify and inspire great citizens across the country. first on "cbs this morning," we are going to take a look at
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the time i stopped in that parking lot he was addicted to heroin and out of second detox and going to bed with a pistol next to his body and felt he couldn't be the marine he left this country to serve. he was broken. completely broken. a place that i was familiar with. told i used to play football. hi a gym downtown and i would love it if he joined me. the following morning, he showed up. and we trained. we started to explore different things. for the next three months, he came every day. we just hit it off. i watched the life come back to his eyes. >> howard schultz is joining us once again at the table. welcome. howard, that was very powerful clip that we just showed. you were not late to taking social responsibility and social compassion in this country. you feel we are very much lacking that. >> i think you just saw it from the first set of guests you have had, the politic in the country
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but we do have millions of ordinary people doing extraordinary things in america. unfortunately, those stories are not being told. so we, as a company, said at a time in america where there is such a cloud hanging over the country, especially during this political season, let's go out and let's find ten stories. we found hundreds. but these stories need to be told and i thank you for the opportunity, because we need to shine a light on people who are doing extraordinary things. an going to be fixed by people in washington. not in the near term. but it can be fixed by people doing extraordinary things every day. i hope this series is a opportunity for people to see in nair their neighborhood, their community, they can do things to help their neighbor and their communities. >> you just focused on an x-nfl player helping veterans by setting up this gym. you've been to that gym, right? >> i have met every one of these ten people and i've been to dallas recently.
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see an nfl player who has lost his profession, commit himself to helping those people who came back from iraq and from afghanistan. as you saw from the video, they are in a very tough position. >> what is it you think separates people who make sure that they do something that is inspiring and that makes a difference? just a common gene? >> i think the common gene is that we, as a country, humanity, but when we see it, we are drawn to it. and i think the people that we have met have given us such a gift, because everyone has given us the opportunity to see what it means to serve, to be a servant and leader. i think i think when you're around these people, you want to do more. i think so much negativity in this country. after traveling with these
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on what is going on in washington and but the hate and bigotry. what is going on across the country of people helping each other is positive and those are the stories that need to be told. >> you seem, howard, to be frustrated by the political system. you say it's damaged by a lack of civility and courage in washington and leaders of both parties have abdicated their responsibilities. you're putting the blame on both sides? >> i stopped blaming washington a long time i said what can we do as a country and people to de-- washington is broken. we don't have truth or authentici authenticity. this election cycle is something has embarrassed the country and the world. i probably travel as much as any ceo around the world. i've been to china once before in the last ten years. people are constantly asking me, is this really possible?
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have almost 70% unapproval rating running for president? >> you can't change the system without participating in the system. and the political process. >> very true. i think as a result of that, we must have people getting very active but it's not the decision we make every four years. it's a decision we make every day. >> but are you involved in any way in the political process? are you supporting a candidate or are you engaged in this presidential election, or the washington? >> i'm engaged as a private citizen, recognizing that hillary clinton needs to be the next president of the united states. >> so you have endorsed her? >> he just did. >> let me ask you about company and political -- is there a concern about, you know, howard schultz can be involved in political activism but having a company involved in political activism, do you worry about turning off, you know -- >> your customers. >> your customers who may be
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we can't be in business just to make money. we must balance profit with conscience and humanity and benevolence and do what is right for our people and communities 37 we are living truth as a public company we can do all of those things and create long-term -- >> are the chinese drinking starbucks kicoffee. >> china is one of our strongest markets. i would say yes. >> howard schultz. >> thank you clocket wi chocolate with the low fat milk. >> thank you for is still
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everyone probably knows building game. tetris has been on our screens for generations and while other games come and go, it is still popular today. so what accounts for this longevity? the history of tetris offers some clues. >> meet tetris.
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best thing out of russia since calf yavi caviar. >> reporter: in the late '80s, tetris emerged and became a hit and spreading throughout the iron curtain. before making its way into the west. >> that is pretty something which is not an original but very, very good indeed. >> reporter: from there, the game continued its aassent movig tetris remains a part of popular culture. it's been shown at art museums and played on the sides of buildings and references in dozens tv shows and movies. it even find its way into late night comedy. >> if you're not am fam wifamil tetris, imagine different shaped blocks. and that is it! >> that is kind of how i thought too! dan ackerman explores the
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in his new book called "the tetris effect the game that hypnotized the world. >> so excited to be here. >> part of team norah said either you're a tetris person or not and if you are, you're insane about it. >> and why we are still playing is 30 years later in almost the same version as was originally created. >> you call it of russia since spudnik, really? >> this was originated from a computas black and white. then later they created versions
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a lot of the stuff that we think of, like the cathedrals and russian movie was added later to make it feel secretive like behind the iron curtain and feel dangerous. >> 400 million downloads? >> at least. ten and ten of millions before that on inten system. >> it was a high school kid in moscow and was laid up for a while and got into math and puzzles and became a math genius and got into early computer programming in the '70s and '80s in the soviet union. he used his spare time to re-create the puzzle games he loved as a kid. >> many of us parents are
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are there any health or brain benefits to playing tetris? >> they have found it's a great game to use. they use it to train people to see whatships to energy efficiency in the brain and they also use it to treat the symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder because the it takes up the same avenues in the brain you use short-term memory to long-rm the same things. >> any studies about going delaying alzheimer's? >> that is part of the brain game genre which scientists are moving away from and saying the brain games popular a couple of years ago really don't work but research at least because it doesn't use the language centers of the brain. it's purely a visual spatial task. it activates the brain without making you think too much. >> you clearly have a passion for it. just talking about tetris.
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never played. >> i find that hard to believe! >> i never have. i like all of the colors. your book is it a history book? you got intrigue and back stab be. >> an interesting story. when i looked at it, i realized it's a start-up story and great parallel to the start-up stories of today but it takes place in russia during the cold war and it's amazing that a product from that became such a huge hit and when western companies saw money, well, they raced right to it, even though doing with the anybody's priority list back then and you have back stabbing deals and back room deals and secret negotiations and races to moscow. >> 30 years later, still talking about it. anything you see today that has legs like this 30 years later? pokemon? >> pokemon go is similar to it because you can play it whatever country you're from and understand it without having to read the instructions. >> dan ackerman, your first book? >> yes. >> congratulations. >> thank you.
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ta takiing scene at yosemite. >> it's a newlywed's wedding
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ah. social media campaign toin yosemite national park appears to be successful. this captured newlyweds on top of a cliff. the woman stepped forward on instagram. she does not know the photographer all but appreciates his efforts to find them and share this special moment. >> if you're the bride, don't you want that picture if you're that couple standing there? >> you need to frame that!
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we will see you tomorrow on "cbs this morning." >> take it easy. ,, ? ? ? you live life your way. we can help you retire your way, too. financial guidance while you're mastering life.
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8:55, i am alan gionet, people want an explanation for the dining ducks at the park in aurora, city leaders dane have answers. >> smells like stray sewage, something is going on in there. >> people say the trash, stench, and dead animals have them worried for their safety. aurora water tells us the park is a storm drainage collection area. the city tests the water on a regular basis is not seeing an increase in toxins. the city will look into the problem of dying ducks. colorado congressman
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force veteran affairs department to release documents, the committee just voted to subpoena the va about the aurora hospital project. the cost ballooned to $1.7 billion, what happens next is at noon. we check out the party the nfl is throwing in denver to welcome football back tomorrow night. lets check the morning commute, here is joel hillan. we are watching the drive times loosen up a bit. speeds in the 60s coming from golden io along i-70. still slow in downtown englewood with speeds 20s to 30s eastbound c-470. we have a accident along university at belleview, another accident i-25 at lincoln south of c-470 causing delays in the northbound direction. southbound i-25, we have slowing behind a accident at kalamath, the rest side street accidents, the drive from the east slow in tech center.
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60 in denver, 694 in boulder-- 64 in boulder, 48 in gunnison, 68 in junction, our fog is visibility, the plains it improved as well. it is mixing out for us and looking at satellite and radar, there will be clouds, we will see more sunshine this afternoon and it is getting better in denver. 85 in denver and greeley. 87 in burlington, 70s in the high country, great day in the high country, actually. we do have nice warm temperatures for tomorrow for
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[cheers and applause] >> announcer: today on rachael ray... >> rachael! >> announcer: a 10-minute one man supper that will make you say -- >> ah! >> announcer: and dr. ian goes undercounter to help you at the deli counter. and a fashion show. >> it's free. >> announcer: and now, are you ready for rachael! [cheers and applause] [cheers and applause] >> rachael: i'm here today with my friend, chef josh capon. if you are a new yorker or come to the city, you got to check out any one of his restaurants,


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