tv CBS This Morning CBS September 10, 2016 5:00am-7:00am MDT
captioning funded by cbs good september 10th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." cease-fire in syria. could it be a turning point in the war? oversea policies put front and center in the race for the white house. the candidates square off over diplomacy. >> calling for a recall. the government warns millions of samsung phone users that their phones could explode. a clash on the football field as the nfl prepares to honor the 15th anniversary of 9/11.
continuing their your world in 90 seconds. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> the united states and russia, together, are calling on all side to recommit to a nationwide cessation of hostile its. >> a possible breakthrough in syria's brutal war. >> a cease-fire set to begin monday night. >> suffering is really beyond huma humane. people have all seen the picturf >> there are only 60 days left to make our case. we are living in a volatile political environment. >> we are going to do better than lock her up. we are going to win on november 8th. tornado trouble south of homer in central illinois. one home was hit hard. no injuries reported. >> the gunman who tried to nasa president ronald reagan is set to be released from a
released and set to live with his mother in virginia. >> a dangling car and the driver crawled out of the car to safety. >> nba hall of famers set to be inducted tonight. >> shaq, concentrate. >> all that. >> in the air. left field. tough play here. long run. raji. what a catch he just made! >> and all that matters. >> proof of why cats hate dogs. >> this is great! >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> u.n. security council has com
attack. >> how do you fight hair? with craziest hair! it doesn't make you look like a gang leader in a women's prison. >> welcome to the weekend, everyone. we are going to take you on a trip to new england this morning. a guyed sailors for more than 300 years and take you inside of america's oldest light house and show you how it changed history. >> plus, he wrote the book that became the social network and now his work explores america's obsession with extra terrestrials. he will take us to the bar world of alien investigators. >> they went from reality obscurity to headlining big shows and even opening for the
hear the incredible story of st. paul and the broken bones and they will perform right here in studio 57. our top story this morning. foreign policy now front and center in the race for the white house. after 24 hours of major developments overseas. late yesterday, secretary of state john kerry announced that the u.s. and russia reached a breakthrough agreement for a cease-fire in the five-year long war in syria that has killed as many as 500,000. the plan would require syria to stop bombing rebel factions beginning at sun down on monday and allowed humanitarian aid into civilian neighborhood. if the cease-fire holds for a week, russia and the u.s. will then agree to carry out joint air strikes against terror groups. also reaching a boiling point. the escalating nuclear weapon situation in north korea. this morning, protests in seoul,
defiance of nun sanctions. a published report says north korea could be capable of targeting nuclear missiles at the u.s. in four years. >> the presidential candidates are staking out their positions how they would handle foreign affairs if elected. errol bar net is in washington with more on that. >> good morning. for four years, hillary clinton was america's top diplomat facing many of the issueu months to go until election day, that experience could be described as both a blessing and a curse. >> everything she touches has turned bad! now she wants to be president. >> it's not a serious presidential campaign. >> reporter: the presidential candidates made their foreign policy pitch this week by painting their rival as the worst choice. >> he is temperamentally unfit and totally unqualified to be commander in chief.
massive global disorder. >> reporter: when north korea performed its fifth nuclear test, taunting the international community, trump blamed clinton's policies as secretary of state. >> north korea, like so many other things, is one more hillary clinton failure/barack obama failure. >> reporter: while clinton used her experience to explain how she would solve the problem. >> although we have international sanctions against north korea, some of which i he there, they aren't enough either. >> reporter: clinton also suggested this week, members of isis support trump. >> they have said that they hope that he is the president because it would give even more motivation to every jihadi. >> reporter: so trump shot back the same attack blaming clinton's policies for the initial rise of the terror
president vladimir putin. >> if he says great things about me, i'm going to say great things about him. i've already said he is very much a leader. >> reporter: and gave clinton more ammunition. >> i'm not sure anything surprises us any more but i certainly was disappointed. >> reporter: trump stood by the comments last night. >> then she talks about me, oh, donald trump likes putin. and putin likes trump. if we got along with russia, that wouldn't be so bad, would it? >> reporter: now both vice presidential candidates democrat senator tim kaine and republican governor mike pence, received their first intelligence briefings this week as well. kaine didn't comment on the highly classified meeting but pence said afterwards he hopes the world knows that donald trump will be ready on day one to be commander in chief. >> errol barnett in washington, thank you. joining us with more is carlos watson. he has been covering the campaign for the online news
magazine. we heard errol say both sides are positioning their rival as the worst option. how does all of this discussion about foreign policy, who benefits more as a candidate. >> >> you expect it to be hillary clinton given her experience as secretary of state given the bipartisan support she has attract, including people like petraeus and john allen and others. what is interesting was the john kerry/russia deal on syria and does that ultimately validate we should be working with putin and russia more? remains to be seen and complexity there. earlier this week on foreign policy didn't help hillary clinton as much as she would have hoped. >> the polls this week, carlos, show trump gaining ground in some key swing states. what does he have to win? >> he not only has to take the states that mitt romney won and gave him 206 electorate votes and arizona, georgia, and neither carolina and look at the
where else? we got to think about iowa as an example and may think about a place like wisconsin. we may think about nevada but could be tough because of a large latino population. but then he need one to tip the balance and we are talking about pennsylvania or michigan. today those polls don't look good but a big debate coming. >> talk to us about the new ad in light of the numbers. hillary clinton they say has been in a negative place and now a positive ad, i think most would >> i think she wants to make an affirmative case particularly to the gary johnson voters. he has 10%, 11%, depending on the polls. i think she is clear that there is only so much you can do with the never trump population and the very strongly pro hillary population so i think she is looking to gain some ground there and also with undecided so you've heard her talk about education in different ways and she has gone back to a calling card good for her husband's two successful campaigns which is the economy and the belief she can create many new job.
week when he couldn't answer the question about aleppo and didn't know where it was? >> it felt like a rick perry moment. remember that in 2014, the oops? i think one of those moments if you remember admiral stockdale back in the day and ross perot's running mate. less than five seconds, meaningful undercut his campaign. >> it has brought this region to front and center. people are now talking about it. >> very much so. one of the tough things about the syrian case there is so many angles to it. as we saw earlier this week, again, john kerry and his russian counterpart trying to find road forward, not only for the refuges but fighting isis and islamic militants. >> you've produced a documentary with pbs called 16 for 16 and examines the most influential presidential campaigns and we look forward to that. carlos watson, thank you for being with us.
tomorrow, john dickerson's guest on "face the nation" is john brennan of the cia. >> seven people in france are in custody after a police breaking up a plotting an attack on paris. johnathan vigliotti joins us from our london bureau with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. the arrests mark the first time a mostly female team is suspected of organizing a terror plot in france. their planned attack was primitive, but, if destructive. >> reporter: the canisters were not rigged to explode, but investigators found a blanket with traces of fuel and a cigarette butt in the car. police arrested seven people, five of them women, including a 19-year-old who was shot in the leg after she stabbed an officer with a knife.
said they were taking orders from isis in syria and linked to previous attacks in france. one of the women was engaged to marry two terrorists from separate attacks. the killer of two police officers in paris in june and the killer of a priest in norman di in july. the women were on the radar of security services for joining isis in syria and unable to make their way to the battlefield, police said she decided strike in europe. france has been on heightened alert after a series of attacks in the last 18 months that has killed 230 people. the foiled car bomb plot came as french security services learned about a possible attack on the capital's train stations. previous attacks involved gunmen and sued bombers. in may the head of the intelligence service warned of a new form of attack in which explosive devices would be left
>> johnathan vigliotti in london, thanks. severe weather is wreaking havoc in parts of the midwest. in central illinois on friday, four tornadoes were reported near the indiana border. one tornado carved a path of destruction while on the ground for 17 minutes. the storms continued into indiana with several tornado warnings there, but no reported touchdowns and no serious injuries and a barn destroyed 20 miles southeast of champaign and no serious injuries reported there. in kansas heavy rain caused severe flooding. the water several feet deep in the wichita suburb of hayesville. ed curran has more of the weekend weather. >> we are taking a look at the system moving to the east here. as it moves to the east, we have concerns for flooding.
up in places like kansas and missouri and also southern illinois. the concern on the east coast is heat. we have a heat advise ary up in there area until 7:00 this evening. temperature of 90 in new york and 96 in philadelphia and washington, 96. these temps will come down, but getting there means the possibility of more severe weather. a marginal chance of severe in the green, a slight chance, a higher chance in the yellow. damaging wind and large hail and up in the northeast here, slightest chance it could spin up a tornado. >> meteorologist ed curran of chicago station wbbm-tv, thank you. the u.s. product consumer safety commission has owners for the owners of the samsung galaxy 7 smartphone. turn them off and stop using them! the batteries could catch fire pand explode. >> reporter: in the three weeks
note 7 form, there are reports around the country of the phone exploding. this jeep caught fire after this phone was left in it to charge. >> the last thought in my head a brand-new device, something as simple as a phone is going to burn down my car. >> reporter: earlier this week, some airlines urged passengers to avoid charging their galaxy note 7 phones while on board. last friday, samsung volu voluntary recall for all of the galaxy phones. everything from popular hoverboard toys to e-cigarettes exploding. in 2013, boeing grounded seven dream liners for three months because of their lithium batteries. jay whittaker is a professor of material science and engineering at carnegie university.
full of organic solvents. if it gets hot enough you could have a fire. >> reporter: samsung says 1 in 42,000 phones have the faulty battery but not taking any chances. matt novak writes for "note." >> sam shortstsung will ultimat recover but i think samsung is taking a hit with this one because it doesn't look good. >> the recall and has stopped services for the phone. don dahler, cbs news, new york. fears the fed may be ready to raise interest rates, the dow lost 394 points on friday. the s&p 500 index was off 53.
the federal government has ordered a halt to part of the construction of a four-state oil pipeline that is in north dakota where thousands of native americans have protested saying the project violates federal laws and will harm water supplies. work on the rest of the pipeline can continue. here is mark albert. >> reporter: long simmering frustration turned to anger in a rally at north dakota's capital after a judge decided pipeline despite the objections of 5,000 native americans and environmentalists camped nearby. >> we won't let it happen. >> reporter: but minutes after the ruling, some were encouraged by the u.s. government halting the pipeline construction. the dakota access pipeline would
day from north dakota to illinois and is 50% complete. demonstrators have blocked the portion that would continue under the missouri river and worried it could leak and taint their water and allege proper procedure was not followed. they vandalized construction equipment, three dozen people have been arrested. >> public safety has always been and continues to be paramount. >> reporter: north dakota's governor called in the national guard. on friday, troops had traffic checkpoints. >> we don't want this to get out of hand. >> reporter: but steve kortina of the pipeline workers says -- have any of your workers quit because of safety concerns? >> we do have workers that fear for their life so they said can you put me on another project or away from here? >> reporter: they have been transferred off this project? >> yes. >> when we set up our camps and
nave american. >> they are routinely disrespected. >> reporter: this is one more slight? >> this is another one and standing up to say no more. >> reporter: demonstrators vow to seek an appeal and remain in camp here even as chill of autumn on the plains approaches. mark albert, for "cbs this morning: saturday," in dakota. tomorrow is 9/11. 15 years since terrorists attacked the u.s. and killing almost 3,000 people. friday here in new york, the police department's emerald society pipes and drums band led a procession to commemorate the anniversary of the attacks. the official memorial service it tomorrow. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" reports that congress passed a
victims of 9/11. it notes that 15 of the 19 highjackers were saudi. a 4-year-old boy is in protective custody after pictures emerged showing him in the back seat of a pickup truck with two unconscious adults, front. the adults apparently overdosed on heroin. authorities say the driver was taking his unresponsive passenger to the hospital when he also blacked out. police posted the pictures on social media to drive home the dangers of heroin usage. the adults are facing child endangerment charges. >> a long time since i've seen something that disturbing. very sad. the associated press reports that the man who shot president
out of a washington hospital today. a judge ruled this summer he is not a danger to himself or society. the 61-year-old will live with his mother full-time in williamsburg, virginia. apple may take self-driving cars to develop them off the road. the paper learned that dozens of workers laid off and portions of its driving program was shut down. apple has never acknowledged it's working on a car. its internally as project tighten come as lawmaker and google find plans to have driverless vehicles. the master of horror is weighing in on the strange sightings of clowns in the carolinas. author stephen king knows a thing or two about scarey clowns and wrote about it in a blockbuster novel and the cover still scares you. >> it does. >> king told the paper the
wood is hysteria. first, it's time to check your local weather. coming protests. 49ers quarterback colin kaepernick to stand for the national anthem to protest social injustice. a look at whether an entire football team may follow suit. looking for a parking space put this man in a tough spot. see how he escaped a close call at a garage.
pedestrians might want to learn a lesson from this street wise cat. dash cam video in england captured this feline following the rules of the road! waits at a crosswalk before safely crossing the street. kudos to the driver who stopped. >> isn't that great? a cat can do it! but my 4-year-old believe in extra terrestrials. coming up we will talk to the best selling author who is dedicated to proving that aliens exist. this light house has been deciding ships in boston for 900 yea -- 300 years and how it's
as a school superintendent, i saw how unnecessary regulations from washington made it more difficult for teachers and principals. and as a dad, i know we must empower those who spend every day with our kids. that's why i worked with republicans and democrats to replace the no child left behind law and increase local control of schools. i'm michael bennet. i approve this message because i believe parents and our communities
country. this election cycle is something embarrassed the country and the world. i probably travel as much as any ceo around the world. i've been to china once a quarter the last ten years and people are constantly asking me is this really serious? can you have two candidates that 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, must have people getting very active but it's not the decision we make every four years. it's a decision we make everyday. >> 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 statewide elections in 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 him?
? tomorrow is the 15th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. but it is also the opening on of the nfl season. some members of the seattle seahawks are hinting they will participate in what they describe as demonstration of unity. >> this follows the controversy surrounding san francisco 49ers quarterback colin kaepernick's refusal to stand for the national anthem. john blackstone has more. >> reporter: as the seattle seahawks prepare for their opening game sunday, the team's coach is getting as many questions about his players' plans for the national anthem as he is about the game. >> they are going to be very thoughtful, very respectful.
sparked thursday when seahawks wide receiver doug baldwin tweeted, to express a desire to bring people together, our team will honor the country and flag in a pregame demonstration of unity. no one is quite sure that means the players will demonstrate solidarity with colin kaepernick's silent protest to bring awareness to the justice system and began in a pregame where he did not national anthem. at his next game against san diego, kaepernick kneeled and was joined elsewhere by seahawks defensive back jeremy lane and professional soccer star and olympic gold medalist megan rapinoe. while the music played, a movement began. on wednesday, baldwin hinted at whether his team will stand with kaepernick. >> our locker room has discussed this, so we will see. >> reporter: when the song
season began, denver broncos linebacker brandon marshall took a knee. >> i'm against social justice. i'm not against america or the military. i feel this was the right thing to do and the right platform. >> reporter: marshall added he will donate an undisclosed amount of money to programs helping veterans. >> people want us to shut up and entertain them and play football but we have voices as well. >> reporter: on sunday, will commemorate the anniversary of september 11th. while the star-spangled banner and the flag mean many thing to many people, one thing is certain -- protesting on sunday is sure to be controversial. >> in order to change you have to be able to and thgitate peop times and i think it's necessary for us to improve as a country.
blackstone. >> brandon marshall lost an endorsement to a local credit union in denver. >> it's an interesting intersection. i think social media has allowed movement like this to catch fire. >> the protests of the national anthem is one of the story lines we will be following this nfl season. coming up, we will have a preview of the nfl year. first, here is a look at the weather. up next, medical news in our morning rounds including the controversial aerial spraying for zika mosquitoes in miami beach. and doctors jon lapook and tara
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?7 it is time for "morning rounds." joining us is dr. jon lapook and cbs news contributor dr. tara narula. the fight for zika. for the first time aerial praying on miami beach area used naled insecticide and deemed safe but people have concerns. why the new concerns, jon? >> they are spraying something that kills mosquitoes and the natural question is what can it do to me, especially if i'm pregnant. i've spoken to the epa and the cdc and they explained to me
are using, which by the way, is two tablespoons for the equivalent of a football field, it is neurotoxic to mosquitoes. it kills mosquitoes. if that dosage, they are saying it's safe for humans. it's been used for more than 50 years. you can understand people's concern and this is a classic thing of risk benefit and the public health officials are saying, look, the risk of the zika virus outweighs the possible risk of the spray. >> if you have concerns, other precaution you can ta? >> according to the epa no special precautions people need to take and don't need to leave the area while the spraying is occurring. but it's a good idea to avoid unnecessary exposure to pesticides and insecticides. stay indoors and close your windows. if you're outside and get exposed to the spray, wash your skin or eyes with water. bring into your house any pet
bring your vegetables or fruits inside and wash them. if you are concerned, call poison control or call your doctor. >> why do they have to do both aerial spraying and ground? why not be more targeted? >> you remember fact that these mosquitoes can breathe a lot in just a little thimble of water? think about what happens when it rains. in the trees you have nooks and breeding up there and you need aerial spraying for that. >> an estimated 24 million americans currently suffer from asthma, chronic lung disease, including 7 million journal. a journal reports there might be an effective weapon against it. one we all know about. vitamin d often called the sunshine vitamin. tell us about this study. >> this looked at this idea of something as simple as vitamin d which is the vitamin that your
food or supplements could decrease asthma symptoms or exacerbations. they did find that vitamin d would drese the number of reactions. it decreased the number of people visiting the hospital or emergency rooms. there was no severe diverse vitamin d did not change lung function. >> if you have asthma, take it or not? >> the authors were very careful to point out in the discussion this is preliminary data and it's relatively few people. they specifically said there is really not very much information on kid. so i think for now, you heard about how you could get it naturally or get it with supplements with eating fish that is oily. i think it's time when you talk to your doctor about, you know,
and see where you go from there. certainly you should not change your normal regimen. >> for college students, some are happy to have graduated from the high school cafeteria. others, not so much. but times are changing and so is campus cuisine. this week, kent state university in ohio announced it was opening an entirely gluten-free dining hall. the first of its kind in an americol dining room, i'll tell you! >> this is right in your wheel how. gastrointerologist. >> people might think that is overkill. if you have celiak. you put a gluten-free piece of
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some of america's leading companies. more paid time off for family care, including newborns and spouses and aging parents. >> this week, deloitte, the awed at this timing and tax services company announces what it calls the most extensive family leave policy in the professional services industry. we are join by kathy engleberg. why did you do this and what do the new policies say for the company. >> we 70,000 people in the united states. we have a multigenerational work force. someone like me the last of the baby boomers is looking towards the aging parents and people coming into our work force and looking for predictability and mid career professionals are looking for the parental leave men and women. this is expanding.
off. i'm curious as an employer is it hard to backfill people gone the full 16 weeks and may need more time? >> the policy is up to 16 weeks men and women for whatever their life's journey needs are. we work in a lot of teams. so we work with a lot of the fortune 500 and big teams so we don't believe they will be disruptive but certainly if we need to fill gaps we have broad capability to do and can tap into the merchants of the open fill some of those gaps so we do not think it's disruptive but something that went into the consideration. >> in terms of hiring, how does this change things for you? >> one of the reasons to do this also is to attract and retain, but attract talent. i think this is going to be a big lift for -- >> gives you a significant advantage? >> if you can differentiate yourself in this war for talent across all of our businesses an important factor as you think
they are selecting an employer. >> i look at your stats since you started and impressive. the one that stuck out to me is the twoir-thirds of the employe you've hired are women and minorities republi minorities. are you making a conscious shift to attract the best in players? >> we are trying to attract the best and the brightest. if that is women and minorities that is where we pull from but there is no quota. this is about the outcome of an inclusive is the way we hire. this is just the outcome of being inclusive in the way we think about our work force. >> we are the only industrialized nation that does not have universal paid family leave. do you think it's time on change that? >> i think from the perspective what we are trying to do is lead on leave and trying to be a role model so that other companies will follow and absolutely we need more companies to step up
past 24 hours since we launched this, have had hundreds of e-mail from our people, men and women, saying, thank you, this is going to change my life. thank you. i may never use this but it gives me peace of mind to know it's there. >> what was the reaction when you announced it? hugs, cries? >> there were inspirational stories my husband was just diagnosed with cancer or my father just died and give me the opportunity to take the time off i need. so a lot of inspirational stories and then from parents too. because generally we parental leave but upping the parental leave for our men and this will be a huge hit with them who will want to spend more time at home and i think elevate the mom in the workplace that maybe there is a real shared responsibility. >> obviously, there is an expense here. you're paying for people to take 16 weeks off. corporatally, was there any pushback on this idea? >> what was focused on were the benefits of retaining people who might otherwise leave the work force because they don't get the appropriate time off, particularly in the parental
they will offset to any cost there is in filling a gap for someone leaving will be an offset for a huge benefit for the retention of people because you have to hire new people because people leave the company. there is a big cost to that. >> we hope you're setting a trend for other blue chip employers. thank you for your time. >> thank you. great to be here. coming up the anthem of an era. nirvana, how it changed the generation. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ? >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places! in monaco.
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25 years ago today, nirvana released their iconic hit "smells like teen spirit." ? >> reporter: and changed the music landscape forever. ? >> it's hard to sum up what so ground breaking a spirit." you hear all the time about music that changed the world and, yet, this actually did. "teen spirit" opened the door for grudge and changed what was wanted for music and opened the door for punk rock and its anger to enter the popular mainstream. >> reporter: "teen spirit" the first single released off the band's second album "never mind," was the only track in
nirva nirvana received writing credit. ? >> reporter: surprisingly, the song which many consider the anthem of generation x, was not a hit at first. >> it certainly was not a hit. nobody really expected this song to be a hit. they didn't expect this record "never mind" to be a hit. the label would have been happy if it sold 50,000 copies of this copies. ? >> reporter: the song's music video also had a lot to do with its success. ? >> you know, it's really hard to remember when mtv showed music video and they did and they showed this one and it was a big deal. this video was different. it was dark, it was moody, it was angry, it was funny, but it
>> reporter: the song eventually climbed to number six on the billboard chart. smells like teen spirit has gone on to be considered one of the most influential songs of all time. i was greatly depressed when i found out it was 25 years since it came out! it's sure a big song. coming up, known as boston a life saving light house has stood in boston 300 years and next week is its birthday. your local news is next for some. if not, stick around. this is "cbs this morning:
i'm more optimistic not 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 washington and leaders of both parties have abdicated their responsibilities. you're putting the blame on both sides? >> i don't want to blame anybody really. i stopped blaming washington a long time ago. i said to myself, what can we do as a country and how to demonstrate humanity that is so
washington is broken. we don't have truth or authenticity. this election cycle is something has embarrassed the country and the world. i probably travel as much as any ceo around the world. if been to china once a quarter the last ten years. people are constantly asking me, is this really possible? is this really serious? can you have two candidates that 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 peopti 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 statewide elections in 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?
? ? do you remember ? welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm vinita nair. this half hour the nfl season is under way with a full schedule of games set for tomorrow. fans can expect. >> then on the hunt for extra terrestrialses. we will talk to the best selling author whose new book profiles a man to finding alien life. >> a man who blew away critics even the "rolling stone." >> this half hour, parts of the midwest are cleaning up after
spotted in central illinois near the board wirder with indiana. at least a home and barn destroyed but no serious injuries reported. in kansas, heavy rain left some wichita area neighborhoods under nearly four feet of water on friday. meteorologist ed curran from our chicago station wbbm-tv is here with a look at the nation's forecast. ed, good morning. >> well, the chance for severe weather sets up to the east of yesterday's severe weather we severe. the highest risk we have today for damaging wind, large hail, and up to the northeast, the slightest chance that we could spin up a tornado here. during the morning hours as the system moves to the east here, we have seen some flash flooding concerns in areas like missouri and kansas and also southern illinois. now, the concern on the east coast is hot weather.
and washington where it will be 90 degrees, 96 and 96 with high humidity levels. >> meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv, thank you. a marathon negotiating session between the u.s. and russia ended with a deal for a cease-fire in syria's five-year long civil war. under the agreement syrian air force must stop bombing and that begins a seven-day period allowing han aleppo, syria's largest city. 50000,000 people were killed there in civil war and turned millions others into refuges. if the cease-fire hold for one week russia and u.s. will carry out air strike against terror groups. donald trump's campaign is objecting to hillary clinton's campaign. add a fund-raiser in new york last night, clinton said half of trump's supporters can be,
deplorables. >> the racist, sexist, homophobics, zen owe phobics, you name it. unfortunately, there are people like that. and he has lifted them up. >> clinton said the other half of trump's backers are people who are desperate for change who feel let down by the government. trump's campaign manager says clinton insulted millions of americans. donald trump's running mate mikece returns for the past decade. the indiana governor earned about 113,000 last year. his state and federal tax liability was about 14,000 making his tax rate 12.4%. he contributed about 9,000 to charity. chump has not released his tax returns saying he won't do until the irs completes an ongoing audit. a man from texas is lucky to be live after his attempt to park. police say the car's brakes gave
parking garage friday! >> he had a relatively low rate of speed and he went through the wire guides. car accelerated and broke through the wire guides and flipped end over end and ended up wedged. >> reporter: the car got caught in a wire barrier along the building which kept it suspended. the driver managed to crawl out through the car's sunroof and uninjured and firefighters eventually brought the car to thgr >> how terrifying! >> i would have been terrified for crawl out. the nfl season is under way. tomorrow's schedule is filled with 13 games! here to discuss the new season is cbs sports radio talk show host amy lawrence. good morning. >> good morning. i feel like the nfl is like that car! crazy ride where sometimes it's thrilling and other times makes you want to throw up. that guy probably wanted to throw up. >> one of the narratives crossed
do you have any sense what the team might do? a lot of talk of show you unity. >> the seattle seahawks have announced they are planning a total show of unification and it will honor the flag and national anthem. on 9/11 my sense they are not kneeling down or sit down because it's such a major day for our nation, 15th anniversary of 9/11. but they do say it's going to be a full show of unity. colin kaepernick doesn't play until monday night. so he avoids the 9/11 part of it. i do believe he kneeling until he decides or believes that he has seen significant change. >> let's look at the season now. and start with the patriots who will be without tom brady for four games. >> yes. >> but they will also be missing another key player? >> rob gronkowski, their star tight end. i mean, star on and off the field will not be with them at least the first game against the arizona cardinal. he has dealt with injuries during his career but they did bring in martellus bennett who is another big tight end.
two years ago when they last won the super bowl, they start really slow. their offensive line had major problems. brady was getting beat up and people calling for him to be replaced and then they won the super bowl so i think they are going to be okay. >> i'm not asking you about his hair. >> blame his wife or give her credit. >> what do you think of the haircut? are the broncos still the team to beat? >> their defense is still as good as it was a year ago and they get enough from the offense they try to avoid mistakes and the defense forces it's the defense is brash and bold and into your face. until someone can beat them with that formula, yeah, they are still the champs. >> you got a crowded field in the nfc. panthers, seahawks, cardinals, packers. dark horse? >> believe it or not the giants who have been really quiet since their last super bowl. >> i'm shocked! >> they spent millions of dollars in the off-season reinforcing their defense and in addition odell beckham jr. and eli manning coming off a huge year a year ago.
stumbles that caused them a lot of early problems. >> i think we collectively are not asking you for super bowl predictions. >> here is my super bowl prediction. cubs and rangers! >> you already have one! >> that is how ridiculous it is with one game in the books! was did i tell you last time i was here? throw a dartboard and that is how close you might get. >> the nfl today kicks off at noon eastern tomorrow here on cbs! it is about 7 here is a look at the weather. still ahead, it shines a light on 300 years of american
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and sometimes, not so much. but while this is the tough of fiction, there are many who believe aliens and their ability to visit earth are a fact. >> hundreds of people reported seeing an enormous object or objects in the sky. was it a ufo? >> some are willing to go to great length to prove it. that is the subject of a new book by author ben mezrich. the aliens are real and shows the evidence he claims to have found. and ben mezrich is joining us now. good morning to you. >> thank you so much. >> start off with the title. >> the "37th parallel" is a majority of ufo sitings and
and chuck cowski who spent his life looking for ufos is trying to find these things. >> you think of it as a ufo super highway? >> right. the line runs through colorado, new mexico, utah. and there is some strange phenomenons going on there. cattle mutilations is one of the big ones. it dates back to the '40s. over 10,000 cows and horses have been found lying on side and missing organs. all of the cuts are circular and they are completely drained of blood and no one can figure out what is going on. >> tell us about chuck. how did you meet him? >> chuck was a reserve sheriff's deputy in colorado. he was fired from his job as a sheriff after investigating one of these cattle mutilations. he then hurled himself into the world of ufos. i heard about chuck and never
i was a skeptic. after involved with him i changed my mind and enormous amount of evidence i think will blow people's mind. >> the tidbit he feels he is always being watched? >> right. >> did that, in any way, change your perception of him as sort of an authority if you can be an authority in this field? >> if you get into people who believe that the government is hiding things, at first glance, it seems like paranoia. chuck certainly, you know, has an obsession into this world. the more i looked into it, though, i doie is evidence of cover-ups. there certainly was a cover-up, an air force cover-up at roswell in the '40s and pretty well documented at this point. there are conspiracies that are real and some aren't and you have to sift through them. >> most americans believe in ufos. when you were -- actually, going into this, you were a believer and where are you now? >> i was not a believer going into this at all.
something happened that still hasn't been explained. so i think the impediments to believing has disappeared. we used to think life didn't exist outside of our world and now we know earth-like planets are found. now we know the planets aren't that far away. one you could reach with our technology in 40 to 80 years. the reasons not to believe are falling and i think within the next few years, get information that changes everybody's views. >> you have written a lot of books turned into movies like "the social network." and "21." was there a tiny part of your audience that this is far out there? >> yeah, my dad! my parents! i don't think my parents are thrilled i was going to write about ufos. i didn't think i was going to. i thought i was writing about one guy's conception.
and there is a ton of information and evidence and i want people to it. mainstream journalists don't look at ufos and mainstream scientists can't. they could lose their job. if you believe, you believe. i think you should take a look. >> is there a film in this? >> yeah, we are looking at making a movie with "new line" think it's going to be a cool movie. >> ben mezrich, thank you. up next a historical treasure still doing its vital job after 300 years. we will take you to the tiny island where the country's first light house was built.
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? light houses are a storied part of american history and not only lit the path for ships and boats, but guided the way for the country's founding. this wednesday mark the 300th birthday of america's first light house, now a national historic landmark. mark albert takes us ashore. >> reporter: jetting off from boston harbor abrd currents of history. navigating to a beacon older than the republic. where we dock on little brewster island and greeted by a woman dressed like it's 1783. sally showman, the last light housekeeper on an island. what is it like to live on an island with a light house? >> a dream come true. >> it's been both a dream and vision for countless mariners
so people have been walking up here to the base of the light house for 300 years? >> absolutely. >> her job is to safeguard it the next 300 and took us around on a cloudy thursday in july and starting at the base and then seven and a half feet thick:you're going to be touching part of the original 1716 foundation. >> reporter: right now? >> right now you're touching it. >> reporter: built 60 years boston light house has weathered countless storms and some man-made. the american rebels set it on fire twice to stop it from occupying british force. george washington himself gave the order the second time. then the red coats in their retreat from boston in 1776 blew up the light house. the victorious americans finally rebuilt it in 1783. it's been raised in stages
towering over boston harbor almost nine stories. >> 76 spiral stories of two latters. >> reporter: the waltz get narrower, we reach the first lady. >> come on up. we are in the air room. >> reporter: this is what makes the light turn? >> exactly. >> reporter: wow. >> it rotates 4,000 pounds of glass and brass. when we look up inside, we see a short little bulb or a lamp that is00 >> reporter: it's tiny! >> it is and it gets magnified to 2 million candle power by all of the glass. >> reporter: another lad take u.s. to the crystal prisms in a lens. unusual for a light house it rotates counterclockwise. a light that cuts through the darkness every ten seconds. visible, at least 27 nautical
beam, into the bull's-eye and that is what we see the reflection. >> reporter: wow! this is breath taking! oh, my gosh! there is downtown boston! >> absolutely. and imagine on the third and july fourth fireworks everywhere up and down the north shore, the south shore. panoramic views. >> you got the best seat in boston! >> absolutely. >> reporter: she has been keeper over 13 years and oversees 90 vont favorite spot on the island a windy perch few get to experience. when you sit up here, do you think of your predecessors hundreds of years ago taking in this view? >> absolutely. i've been up here at 3:00 in the morning. it's just awesome. it's a magical place. even when it's foggy, it feels like you're close, that nothing can happen to you, that you're safe. >> reporter: the light house is one of 371 operated by the u.s. coast guard. >> volunteers about a thousand.
captain of the port in boston. why in the world does a 21st century coast guard need a three century old light house? >> she has been serving really the same purpose for 300 years and keeping mariners out of trouble, out of show waters and guiding of safely them to boston harbor. >> mariners wanted to go to ports that had light houses because it was safer for them to navigate in and out. >> reporter: eric is author of a recent book "brilliant beacons.> allowed its young city to thrive and expand. and light houses all along the east coast reeled in commerce for a newborn nation. >> we would not be the country we are today without the service that light houses and their dependable keepers have provided. >> reporter: in your book, you call them beacons and sentinels. >> yes. these towering symbols of welcome and safety. >> reporter: but in an age of
wonder if these symbols of another era should drift into history. why not just tear down some of these light houses? >> some light houses have been torn down. but many light houses are so entwined with the communities where they are located, that if you tried to tear down a light house, you're going to have a political uprising. >> reporter: just ask congress. while the automated all of its light houses, lawmakers decreed in 1989 that boston's light house the nation's first be forever manned as a tribute, which is why sally showman is a line of keepers kept in line by her husband jay. in 300 years how many keepers have there been? >> i'm the 70th and the first 69
woman. >> yes. >> reporter: inside her front door is a sign that reads we will leave the light on for you. boston light house, that isn't just a saying. it's an unblinking promise kept for centuries. for "cbs this morning: saturday," mark albert, in boston harbor. >> to celebrate the tri-centennial, a ceremony on the island on wednesday, september 14th. the light house's official national park service. >> i'm not sure mark can live out there all year-round but it sure is beautiful. >> "the dish" is up next. shelf daniel bruce is on rise. you never would have guessed it from his early experience in the kitchen.
the stars of the new "mcgyver," lucas till and george eads joins us at the table. so exciting. i watched "mcgyver" growing up and thrilled about the series is back on cbs. lucas, you did not have a stunt double for that scene? >> i didn't, no. but i need to be clear that was a green screen. >> says no man has done more with less but he is with me. >> so you really were not hanging from that? there is a fan making your hair blow? >> correct. i am hanging but it's about this high off the ground. >> that is really funny. when they first approached you, both of you about joining the cast, had you seen the old "mcgyver" had you remembered it? you're probably too young. >> hey now!
>> i was not too young. so, no, i was very familiar with the show. and i just think that idea, the concept still really holds up. you know? this guy kind of uses his imagination instead of guns. >> it goes back in the day, there were no guns. but this time, there will be guns? it's 2015. >> i'll be the gun guy. >> lucas won't have a gun. you have duct tape and scotch tape and paper clips? we have him do the gun stuff and another character that does the technological stuff. because we live in a day of technology. a lot of people ask how are we dealing with that? we have another character do that so i can just do the mcgyver stuff. >> your dad is a chemist. he must get a kick of you doing this?
? chef daniel bruce's culinary career got off to an inawe suspicious start. he spent two days scrubbing mountain of burnt pots in his hometown. he swear he would not burn a pot again. >> he returned to new england that just marked 27 years as executive chef of the celebrated boston harbor hotel which includes oversight of the award winning restaurant and wine bar as well as a sea grille. welcome to the dish. >> great to be here. >> tell us what you brought.
great time of year to have corn and harvest or late summer vegetables roasted in the oven and wild mushrooms and my take on ants on a log. >> tell us about the drink and share with the viewers how you buy scallops. >> make to get own translucent scallops. if they are white, they have been previouoz added to them so hard to prepare. i have rose water and rose hips with your drink. >> very glad you filled my glass full. >> we were telling people you had an inauspicious start. >> there was a lot of energy in the kitchen. i said what do i have to do to move on to a dishwasher which
i quickly became a dishwasher and started prepping when the chef asked me to make a few salad and after that, i was bitten and had to be in the kitchen all the time after that. >> you went to college. how did you end up there? >> i met a two star chef who came to the united states to do a wine dinner and italian. as soon as i saw the food he did, i was thought, i thought italian food was tomato sauce and spaghetti? there was no spaghetti or red he there was for two days and every time he saw me, ed, wow, you never leave this place. i said i'm already home. ed you have to work with me. back then, there was no phones. it was all done through the mail. he said to be at this place on the 27th of september and i was there! i got there and five minutes later, he rolled in. i told him i didn't speak italian. he said -- because his wife was speaking italian to me very fast. ed with a big smile, don't worry, you will.
two years there made a big difference. >> italy to paris, how did you make that decision? >> once you get into a good restaurant usually the chef owners have connections with friends in the field. i told him i'd love to work in france and work and do some training in france because they are very technically based in france so i worked in paris six months as well. >> but you finally maid your way back to new england which was that where you wanted to be? >> i was in new york six a good stint in new york at the le cirque and 21 club. we decided to have a family and thought it would be nice to have a smaller town to raise the children in. so i was offered a job up at the boston harbor hotel' i'm like what would i work in a hotel for being a restaurant guy only? but 27 years later, it's been great and i like running restaurants. >> it's a rare statistic.
is it hard to challenge yourself to keep the menu innovative? >> no. every morning i get up i'm excited what i have for ingredients and excited about the people i work with. >> excited about wine, i know that as well. >> i'm all about wine and food. i run the boston food festival and founded it 27 years ago and there are a series of wine maker host dinners so i have become good friends with the wine makers themselves and has made a huge difference. >> your entire dinner starts with a wine? >> it does. first. i taste the wine first because the wine in the bottle not going to change. i need to adapt my flavors and ingredients to work with it. i say what ingredients and how can i treat these ingredients to make the wine shine? my job is to honor the wine. >> next time they tell you only a cocktail, you could bring wine both. we are happy with that. if you could have this meal with any person, past or frepresent,o that person be? >> that is easy.
children. >> i love that. that is always my favorite answer! >> here is a look at the weather now. next, the heavenly sound of paul john. he wanted to be a preacher but found his calling as a phenomenal front man. i'll talk to him and the other founder of the band before they perform in our "saturday session." this is "cbs this morning: saturday." which you are you? be the you who doesn't cover your moderate to severe plaque psoriasis.
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advancing public policy, and providing local support to those living with the disease and their caregivers. but we won't get there without you. visit alz.org to join the fight. ? in this morning's "saturday session" an alabama band with the name st. paul and the broken bones and made their national tv debut in our studio two and a half years ago! >> lots has happened since then. they even opened for the rolling stones. you'll hear them perform new music from their new album in a moment.
avatar studio in new york. what was it like opening for the stones? >> it's a very surreal day? >> is it? >> talking about like pulling up in your tour van, like, putt, putt, puttering up to the stadium, you know? like, we are here to play the show! >> you're sure you're not here to pick up the equipment? ? ? houston look good i want to sing ? >> reporter: the gigs just keep getting bigger for st. paul and on a flight to buffalo last summer, lead singer paul janeway recalls telling a fellow passenger they were there headed to play. >> i said ralph wilson stadium. they said the stones are playing there. i said, yeah. we are opening up for the stones! ha ha! ? >> reporter: the alabama soul group started to come together
phillips met in a record store where phillips worked in birmingham. they bonded over their love of music and janeway inspired to be a preacher as a teenager. >> what i enjoy now is the performance aspect of it. when the church doors opened, i was the janitor and did erg. my mom growing up would only let me listen to gospel music and a little bit of soul. just like otis redding and and i think i get my form from. >> reporter: when their first band failed to catch fire, janeway got a grant to study accounting but he and phillips decided to record a demo before they quit. >> everything in this band was kind of like a last hooray for fun? >> just for fun.
be kind of proud of and have that. >> that i paid for with my pell gra grant. i'm sure the government like that. >> socializing? >> that is basically what happened! ? >> reporter: the band started selling out local clubs and janeway suddenly needed his accounting skills. >> you know, i think that first show we got paid, it was in store's garage. >> made 65 bucks apiece! >> right. in that garage. >> reporter: you're in the money now! >> yeah. at the time, i was like, man! this is a money making venture! ? >> reporter: st. paul and the broken bones were off and running. in janeway's case, in some very loud shoes. >> so my wife made these.
>> reporter: the footwear. >> there is only one speed and a hundred miles an hour. i can't do in tany other way. the singing was, like, this might be your last moment singing and, you know, this might be it. so do it with that sense of urgency all the time. >> paul is also extremely competitive. >> in what sense? >> in every sense. >> i mean, he waste to the competition basically. >> i hope everybody is successful. i just want to have a better show than everybody else! so we didn't get a lot of opening slots! >> reporter: you got the stones! >> that was the one! still, even then, i was like, i'm competitive. it's the rolling stones, paul! all they got to do is give your toes.
there is hell i object to tell what side i'm on i can't tell what is right or wrong ? ? we ain't ever going to sing a song ? ? love hate no no all alone ? ? everyone seems to shine but we get lost in the ? follow your sister attack attack attack don't let her go ? ? i can't seem to focus i know it's all put broken is anybody coining to care
? i can't tell what is right or wrong me ain't ever going to sing a song ? ? love over hate all i ever wanted all i ever wanted was to make it through ? ? all i ever wanted all i ever wanted what side i'm on ? ? i can't tell what is right or wrong ? ? we ain't ever going to sing our song love hate left all alone ?
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when my asthma symptoms kept coming back on my long-term control medicine. i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment with breo. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. breo won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems. breo opens up airways to help improve breathing for a full 24 hours. breo contains a type of medicine that increases the risk of death from asthma problems and may increase the risk of hospitalization in breo is not for people whose asthma is well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. once your asthma is well controlled, your doctor will decide if you can stop breo and prescribe a different asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. do not take breo more than prescribed. see your doctor if your asthma does not improve or gets worse. ask your doctor if 24-hour breo could be a missing piece for you. see if you're eligible for
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it's saturday, september 10. this is the news on cbs4. man accused of deadly child abuse on an 11-month-old baby is arrested. his confession to police. plus, the controversy involving an african-american man tased by aurora police. what police and the aclu are saying about the incident and a jury is deadlocked in a trial involving a single mother in colorado who was killed while living a double life as an escort. what the woman's father hopes will happen next. good saturday morning to you. i am kelly werthmann. we will get to those stories in a moment. first, a check of the forecast with chris spears. good morning, chris. >> good morning, kelly.