tv CBS This Morning CBS September 20, 2016 7:00am-9:00am MDT
? good morning. it is tuesday, september 20th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." new details about the captured in new jersey. surveillance video shows him before the moments in new york. the city's new police commissioner is in studio 57. and americans are wasting billions on gas they don't need. new studies whether you need to pay for premium at the pump. plus, charlie as in rose, with rock legend bono. find out what he feels about the presidential election. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90
>> we as realize this might be the suspect. >> sounded like, you know, pop, pop, pop, pop. >> the investigation into a terror suspect. >> now that we have the suspect in custody, the investigation can focus on other aspects, such as whether this individual acted alone and what his motivations may have been. >> terrorists and violent extremists are trying to hurt innocent people. they also want to inspire f >> obama and clinton have toppled regimes that have opened the door to isis into our country. >> we know donald trump is being used as a recruiting sergeant for the terrorists. >> newly released video of the police shooting of an unarmed black man in oklahoma it raising new questions. >> we just want justice. >> with the shots near the city of aleppo, this after the
>> an emergency landing at l.a.x. a tire blue just moments after a southwest airlines jet took off. the pilot managed to land it safely. >> carson wentz, the eagles, 29, the bears, 15. >> all that -- >> america is like the best idea the world ever came up but donald trump is potentially the worst idea that ever happened to >> and terrorists when are you going to learn that you can't scare us. >> new yorkers are tough. a bomb went off in chelsea. a few blocks away people were partying in the club. >> on "cbs this morning" -- >> one reason people weren't hurt is that this jerk left duffel bags on the street and two of the bombs were discovered by thieves snatching bags. because as all new yorkers know, if you see something, steal something.
>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." we have new information about the man accused in the new york and new jersey bombings. 28-year-old ahmad khan rahami was arrested yesterday after a new jersey. he was wounded in the gun battle. and police believe he placed bombs throughout new jersey and new york over the weekend. including one that injured 29 people in manhattan. >> federal law enforcement sources tell cbs news this morning they fouvnd writings from rahami, they reveal how he may have been radicalized by various terrorist ideologies. rahami was a naturalized american citizen who was born in
enforcement officials. homeland security official jeff pegues is here with more details. >> good morning, what authorities are learning from rahami is coming from evidence he allegedly left behind. multiple sources tell cbs news that they've discovered a handwritten note and a small notebook. the notebook was found on him. both pieces of evidence contain
ongoing as soon as we develop more information we will continuo the vest kpwaeugs is on havt there's a cell operating . rahami lived in new jersey, and sources say he was married to a woman in afghanistan, and multiple sources say rahami does make a reference to mu learning more about the two police officers wounded in the gun battle with ahmad rahami. you heard in jeff's report both officers will survive. rahami was hit multiple times before police detained him. michelle miller is in linden, new jersey, at the scene of rahami's arrest. michelle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. behind me is where that shoot-out took place. and police have cordoned off
street. they're looking for clues as to what led rahami to lindin, the town next door to where had lives. hours after police detonated an explosive early monday morning, law enforcement asked the public to be on alert or ahmad khan rahami. just after 10:00 a.m., harry baines discovered him sleeping in the doorway of his new jersey bar. >> i was spending more time hi the guy looks the same. >> reporter: baines called the police. officer padilla responded and recognized rahami from the wanted poster. >> he then told the person show me your hands. at that point, the suspect went to the side, pulled out a handgun and fire ted officer striking him in the abdomen area. fortunately, he had a bulletproof vest on. >> reporter: cell phone video
followed. padilla took off running shooting at. and then officers eventually shot and apprehended rahami less than two blocks from where he was fountdz. rahami lived with his family in neighboring elizabeth above this restaurant owned by his father. federal authorities raided the apartment on monday. the family son the radar? >> they're on the radar for code violations and noise problems, yes. >> reporter: beginning in april of composed an ordinance to close the restaurant at 10:00 p.m. the rahamis filed a lawsuit against the city and police department two years later for discrimination because they were muslims. that lawsuit ended in 2012, when rahami's brother pled guilty to blocking police from enforcing that 10:00 p.m. ordinance. charlie. >> thank you, michelle.
president george w. bush. she's now a cbs news senior national analyst. good morning. what do we know about motive? what do we know about why he selected chelsea? what do we know about a cell or pakistan? >> first of all, it's not clear he's connected to a cell. law enforcement is saying there's no evidence of that at this time, but they remind us it's early in the investigation. yesterday, they're saying why wouldn't isis responsibility we now know these ravnts and where he traveled to, charlie, it's equally likely he could have been affiliated with al qaeda, if affiliated with any group. and that's, of course, the focus of the investigation. and investigators are very interested in understanding where is the bomb factory. had made all of these devices. he would have had to accumulate stuff. the cell phone he acquired over a year ago. where was he constructing this stuff and why didn't anybody know.
>> what are the options when you have a suspect saying i'm not talking? >> look, he's in custody, so he has a constitutional right not to tell anything. but i will tell you in prior investigations where you bring somebody in in the midst of this sort of an investigation and want to know if there are others out there, and other devices, you're saying to him, look, you don't have to talk to us. but rest assured. if there are others out there with devices and you can help us prevent another terror attack fail to, you will be champed with complicity in those future attacks. >> does that carry any weight with somebody that in most cases they don't care if they die? >> clearly, this guy did care. he was not interested in dying. >> i'm interested in this more than year-long trip that he took to pakistan. he also visited afghanistan. are officials including homeland
and tracing his steps there? >> absolutely. part of that, norah is going to rely on cooperation with pakistan intelligence service, who did he meet with and where did he go. is this the trip where he was radicalized. investigators tell us talking to people here when he came back from that trip, he grew a beard. he seemed to be more anti-american. those were the clues. >> what's interesting with the police work, one thing that points to him and some evidence that turns up the similarity of the bomb? >> and theoo public. >> right. >> right. >> for the first time, many of us got that -- this identification to be on the lookout, turn on your tvs and take a look. i've never gotten one of those. many said, i think that's very helpful. >> there was some debate whether to use that and then given the okay. go ahead.
issue about the report, the dhs came out and said is there are others given citizenship to, it's a bad time for that report to come out. >> thanks, fran. in the next hour, new york city's new police commissioner james o'neill will be studio 57 with his latest on the investigation and his plans to keep the city safe. the bombings in new york and new jersey are bringing back the terrorism as a talking point. major garrett is track both candidates' response to this contentious issue. major, good morning. >> good morning. call it vetting or all-out profiling either it's intense
donald trump it starts but not limited to muslims in the middle east seeking to enter the u.s. meanwhile, both trump and hillary clinton said isis, the terror group at the center of this anxiety-ridden debate wants the other nominee elected. >> i don't know. these are experts. that's what they do. they protest. >> reporter: after a weekend of terror attacks donald trump said the country must use profiling techniques. he was at a loss, however to explain the target or methods. i'm not using the term "muslim." i'm saying you're going to have to profile. >> reporter: in florida, trump said the screening process must consider an applicant's world view. >> you can't have vetting if you don't look at ideology. >> reporter: the wounded suspect in the latest new york area attacks ahmad khan rahami traveled to afghanistan and apakistan. rahami is a naturalized u.s. citizen, with access to legal rights.
various court systems for years. and in the end, people will forget. and his punishment will not be what it once would have been. what a sad situation. >> reporter: trump again blamed hillary clinton for the rise of isis, speculating the terror group is secretly pulling for her. >> they want her so badly to be your president, you have no idea. >> reporter: citing intelligence assessments linking trump's statements to isis recruitment, clinton turned the charge against trump. >> a lot of the rhetoric we've heard from donald trump has been seized on by terrorists, in particular, isis. >> reporter: trump also said news that more than 800 individuals with deportation orders were mistakenly granted citizenship proves his claim that the current system must be
vowed to stop that flow completely. >> thau, in his final united nations speech this morning, president obama will urge other countries to accept more refugees. he will also call on world leaders to fight isis and violent extremists at home. in a speech yesterday, the president told americans not to be afraid after the bombings here in new york and new jersey. >> by showing those who want to do its harm that they will never beat us. by showing the entire world that as americans we do not and never
ingredient in us defeating those who would carry out terrorist acts against us. >> the president will also lead a u.n. summit on he aleppo area where violence has left the reconfire in shambles. elizabeth, good morning. >> reporter: well, the cease-fire had held barely for a week and then suddenly last night, the syrian army declared unilaterally that it was over. almost immediately, shells began to rain down on the
shortly afterwards, an air strike hit the area. >> in this house is where more than 20 vehicles, 20 full of food and full of food and flour and medicine and blankets. >> reporter: and the red crescent warehouse where it was unloading humanitarian relief. a rescue worker was among t first to arrive on the scene. >> you see, pampers. pamp pampers, aid. >> reporter: earlier in the day, the res crescent had announced they were sending 31 trucks of aid into opposition territory west of aleppo. 12 people are reported to have been killed, most of them convoy drivers and humanitarian workers. there was even more civilian carnage inside opposition-held aleppo last night.
dead including several women and a child. and those numbers are bound to climb. as the shelling continues this morning. the u.n. is furious. its aid chief has said if it turns out the convoy was deliberately targeted that could amount to a war crime. meanwhile, the united states is still saying that it is open, with russian cooperation torsion resurrecting the cease-fire charlie. >> elizabeth, thank you. the obama administration will release plans today to regulate the development of self-driving cars. the technology has been tested and deployed by companies such as tesla, uber and google. now the federal government say self-driving cars fall under identification jurisdiction instead of states. president obama wrote an aopinion piece on the issue for this morning's "pittsburgh post-gazette." he said, quote, automated vehicles have the potential to save tens of thousands of lives
right. americans deserve to know they'll be safe today even as we develop and deploy the technologies tomorrow. kellogg's is recalling 10,000 cases of waffles that may make you sick. the company says it may have been contaminated with listeria that can cause infections. the waffles involved in the recall have a use by date of november 21st or 2 kellogg's says there's no reports of any illness. tulsa police chief said an officer killed a man who was
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our lives and our economy, too. over 10,000 jobs in colorado alone. but when washington gridlock was choking the industry, so, i teamed up with republicans and democrats to pass the new laws we needed to help renewable energy grow. protecting the jobs we have and generating more for the future. i'm michael bennet, and that's why i approve this message. ? prosecutors saying new jersey governor chris christie knew about lane closures in the
we'll ask . >> live from colorado's news channel, this is cbs 4 morning news. >> good morning, everyone, 7:26 right now. school closure to tell you about. king murphy elementary school in evergreen is closed today. they have a water problem there. also new this morning the f.b.i. wants to call a woman they call the wicked wigged bandit. she specifically targeted banks and safeway and albertson's stores. she always wears a wig and sunglasses and demands money while threatening to use a gun. the f.b.i. considers her armed and dangerous. wells fargo offering a 5,000- dollar reward on top of the reward from crimestoppers for information. let's check in joel.
25. unfortunately, we have trouble spots out there. northbound along 225 as you make your way to alameda, it's backs up from parker road, was bell before mississippi. we have that earlier accident in the eastbound accident. that has been cleared out of the way. stuff fall on the road from a truck at i-70 and pecos. we had some folks that were kind of distracted by what was going on along the side road.
washington is broken. a blatant case of special interests buying influence in washington. a draft bill by scott tipton was largely written by tipton's biggest campaign contributor. even worse, tipton's plans threaten thousands of recreation industry jobs. gail schwartz will protect colorado's public lands, jobs, and our rural way of life. gail schwartz -- independent leadership for colorado. house majority pac is responsible for the content of this advertising. . >> 63 in denver right now. 61 in boulder. 41 in avon, 389 for gunnison and craig. satellite and radar, more cloud cover right now, rain' in the southwest. more rain in the southwest throughout the day today. increasing cloud cover today across the front range. tomorrow morning across the denver area, it is still warm today did spite our cloud
? welcome. welcome. welcome. welcome. thank you so much. it is -- [ laughter ] >> it's great to see you. to have you here. let's talk about everything. >> thank you so much for being here. >> you're welcome. i am not contagious. >> you are not contagious, just for your information. >> you're feeling much better, isn't that correct? >> yes, she's feeling much better including she's got a sense of humor. >> seems likable to me. >> yeah. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour. new jersey prosecutors claim governor chris christie knew
causing huge traffic rams. attorney rikki klieman is here. back in the green room to explain the potential fallout from christie from the so-called bridgegate trial. and the family of a black man killed by tulsa police are demanding criminal charges of the white officer. we'll see the video of the incident that the police chief calls difficult to watch. time to show you the headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" says the ceo of wells fargo plans to banking committee in prepared remarks obtained by "the new york times," john stumpf will take full responsibilities for selling customers unauthorized bank accounts and credit cards. former wells fargo employees say workers felt enormous pressure to bend the rules. they say unrealistic sales goals were set at the highest levels of the bank. "usa today" says kmart is closing dozens more stores.
close 64 stores across 28 states in mid-december. they have trouble staying competitors with major retail chains like amazon. politico is reporting that former president george h.b. bush will vote for hillary clinton. townsend said the president will vote for hillary. the elder bush did the republican convention and said earlier this year, he would not comment on a presidential candidate. interesting. >> very interesting. >> wonder if the former president escaped approval. >> i was wondering was that a family conversation. >> and britain's telegraph reports russia may plan to revive the kgb.
by a potential rebirth over an organization they say was politically oppressive. the organization would oversee the nation's law enforcement body. the family of an unarmed black man shot and killed by police in oklahoma is calling for criminal charges. tulsa police released a video showing terence crutcher's death. the police chief called the video very disturbing and difficult to watch. man well bojorquez has the case. >> reporter: the fatal shooting of the father of four also obtained the notice of department of justice. officials here in tulsa are vowing transparency, start issing with the release of these videos. >> that guy's still walking. not following demands. >> reporter: police from a
his suv, hands in the air as officers surrounded him friday night. they were responded to 911 calls about an abandoned vehicle. >> it's blocking traffic. >> and there's nobody around it? >> there was a guy running from it. somebody was going to blow up. >> reporter: it's difficult to see exactly what happened as crutcher approached the driver's side windows of his suv. but police say he was not cooperating. >> that looks like a bad dude, too. to bho suddenley drop to the ground. >> i think he may have been tasered. >> reporter: police confirm he was tasered. six secon betty shelby she is now on paid administrative leave. >> she is giving him repeated commands. stop, stay where you are. get down on your niece.
what do you mean? he had his hands up. >> reporter: crutcher's sister said he was stereotyped because he was a black man. what needs to happen in this case? >> i'm demanding that charges be pressed immediately. the video speaks for itself. there was no just cause. he was prejudged as a big dad dude. my brother was a father, he was a son. >> reporter: there have already been 52ing a authorize investigation. >> there was no gun on the suspect or the suspect's vehicle. i will make this promise to you. we will achieve justice in this case. >> reporter: crutcher's family believes this case represents a systemic problem with police use of excessive force. a few dozen people gathered here at the county courthouse yesterday for a peaceful demonstration. norah. >> manuel, thank you so much. federal prosecutors pointed
governor christie over the opening of the so-called bridgegate trial. they claim christie knew about the closure of the access to the bridge as it was happening. they also say the closure was to punish ft. lee's mayor who declined to endorse christie's election. two former christie associates are on trial charged with conspiracy and wire rikki klieman is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> what are the implications of christie being accused of this? >> we'll, he's accused, if you want to call it that, by the prosecution, in its opening statements, which will likely be proved out by david wildstein is the centerpiece of this trial. david wildstein is a person who was a defendant who has now turned state's evidence, he's going to testify against these two defendants.
christie new. but to use an olds cliche in politics, what did he know and when did they know it? >> okay. if governor christie knew about it, what are the implications of that? >> well, if he knew about it three days in which is all the prosecutor said yesterday, then the question is should he have stopped before the first one. is that a crime? i don't think that's so clear. if he knew about it beforehand which is not what the prosecutor issue. >> a question about it. david wildstein, did he turn months and months ago? >> yes. >> he recently hadn't turned? >> no he's been the case. >> he's been there for months. >> yes, yes, yes. >> secondly, what are those people who are the defendants saying about at this particular point that christie knew? >> well i'm assuming that the defendants are going to back it up all the way. you have to remember here, both sides very rare, both sides, prosecution, defense, blaming
even the jurors, both sides agreed. they have jurors who don't like chris christie. one juror said he's irrational. both siding, bridget anne kelly, i assume just arranged these meetings. i certainly didn't have the sophistication to direct something like this. the only person who could have directed would have been something more powerful than david barone. he's the voice. wildstein concocted this plan. they believe it came from chris christie. believing is not evidence. there may be smoke. doesn't mean there's fire. christie has been very consistent. in denial. >> three years ago, from the very beginning he said i had no involvement. he still says that today. what are the legal implications for him? could he be called to testify? >> he could be called to testify. it sounds like the defense keeps
to call him. he says if he is called he will in fact testify. if i'm his lawyer, i don't necessarily think that's a good idea. but we have to remember that he's a political figure and sometimes you have to do what politics demand. >> is christie in legal jeopardy? >> one might say it's possible. i don't necessarily think so. now, with defendants, if either one of them is convicted you always know they're nation a lot of time. but one count has a 20-year count. if you add into the stratosphestratosphere. if one of them gets realtime and they want to put christie in the suit, the question is are they telling the truth or not. >> chris christie wants a future in politics. >> yes, he does. and the pressure is, will all of this create an effect legally during the confirmation process. >> and the fact that somebody
>> especially this guy. the ventriloquist dummy, that's what he's called. >> we're so lucky to have rikki klieman. thank you. good to see you. gas pumps could be guzzling up your money. >> reporter: does people gas get you anything? what the experts are saying may save you money. i'm chris van clekris van cleavb if you're heading out the door you can watch us live on of the digital access device. we know you do not want to miss charlie's conversation with frontman of u2 bono who rarely gives interviews. we'll be right back. what if you could... love your numbers? discover once-daily invokana?. it's the #1 prescribed sglt2 inhibitor
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? ? i'm so fancy you already know ? a new report from aaa says americans waste billions of dollars at the pump. that is because we're spending far more than needed on higher grade gas. the report says drivers unnecessarily upgraded from regular to premium gasoline. an estimated 272 million times in the past year. it cost drivers about an extra
kris van cleave is outside of a gas station in washington with what's behind the extra spending. kris, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. now, premium gas costs an average of about 23% more than regular. but for the vast majority of cars on the road, it's not going to get you better engine performance. it's not going to make your engine happier. in fact, experts say all it's going to do is leave less money in your wallet. gas was nearly 10 cents cheaper americans are basically throwing money away by doing what edna just did. >> it's required. but i use plus. >> reporter: richard ulrich prefers regular but he, too, hears the siren song of unleaded gas. >> i think so. runs better. i think the engine probably runs cleaner with hawaii other
that something that says premium sounds like a treat. >> reporter: amount aaa's john nielsen. >> it isn't going to make it run better. you'll have lower emissions. >> reporter: aaa looked at cars with v-6, v8 and engines that showed no benefit than what was called for by the manufacturer. $16.5 million misfueled their car by up b unnecessarily, cost them an extra $2.2 billion. only about 16% of cars on the road require premium gas. they're typically high performance luxury cars. another 10% run best on midgrade. while 7 in 10 cars on the road only need regular. >> if they stick to what they use, they're going to be fine and save money. >> reporter: now, if you're
it's not going to hurt your performance you're just not going to see a lot of benefit outside of it from most drivers. we talked to the american petroleum institute who represent the gasoline industry, they agree. >> that saves a lot of money. >> a lot of people kissing you kris van cleave today saying thank you very much. thank you. now, we know. an incredible act of brotherly act shows . >> a lot more cloud cover today. temperatures still on the warm side. 90 for greeley and fort collins. still hot in the southeast. 98 in lamar today. high country, 70 and could get some rain overnight in the high country and into tomorrow. 85 in craig and 86 in grand junction. most of the rain stays into the southwest quarter of the state. showers tomorrow morning in denver and tomorrow afternoon. much cooler temperatures
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jonny, he pushed jonny across the finish line. he finished in second place. alistair, third. >> he's my brother. that's so touching. >> yeah. i would have loved to have seen the guy who was number one, if he had stopped just before the finish line and let them come over. when we come back, new york city's new police commissioner jos symptoms. ? ? trintellix (vortioxetine) is a prescription medicine for depression. trintellix may start to untangle or help improve the multiple symptoms of depression. for me, trintellix made a difference. tell your healthcare professional right away if your depression worsens,
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. >> live from colorado's news channel, this is cbs 4 morning news. >> good morning, everyone, 7:56. new this morning, millions of dollars are on the way to help with denver's affordable housing problem. council members approved a $150 million fund and home's available at low and moderate rates. an increase in development fees and property taxes is supposed to generate the money over ten years. the mayor wants 36,000 affordable housing units in denver. an update now on a housing controversy in boulder. the city has cited the owners with multiple violations. they previously told you
two bedroom apartments converted into four bedrooms, a bookcase split the room in half. the owners are now facing 184 counts of building code violations. each charge carries a fine of $1,000. one more pot license up for grabs in aurora. they are accepting applications starting on october 3. they have issued 23 of 24 of those liquor store licenses. they will through the end of november. hang with us right here, the forecast is next. . >> on the next colorado health team, want to save hundreds on your loan or ready to purchase
. >> looking at future cast for today, more cloud cover around town. that will increase throughout the afternoon and evening hours. more rain in the southwest. this will start the rain throughout the morning hours and into the afternoon. here in denver again, more cloud cover. that rain will increase overnight tonight. few showers in denver and the foothills to start the day tomorrow. 88 in denver, 88 in boulder, 70s in the high country.
? it is tuesday you september 20th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including new information about the suspect in the new york and new jersey bombings. new york city, new police commissioner james o'neill is here with the latest, only on "cbs this morning." but first, here is today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> what authorities are learning about rahami is coming from evidence he allegedly left behind and a scrub of electronic devices. >> police have barricaded the streets. they're looking for choose. >> investigators don't have the
where was he constructing this stuff? >> and both hillary clinton and donald trump said isis wants the other nominee elected. >> suddenly the syrian army declared unilaterally it was over. >> fatal police shooting has gained the attention of the department of justice. >> do you believe it came from chris christie? believing is not evidence. i mean, there may be smoke doesn't mean there's the road is not going to get you better engine performance. in fact, experts say all it's going to do is leave less money in your wallet. >> it's going to save you money. >> vice president mike pence said his roll model for vice president is dick kane. to prove it, he shot his friend in the face. ? i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell.
say is responsible for the weekend bombings in new york and new jersey. bombing suspect ahmad khan rahami is in custody. he faces five counts of attempted murder. the 28-year-old was arrested after a shoot-out with police yesterday in linden, new jersey. >> federal law enforcement sources tell cbs news they found writings from rahami. those writings described as gibberish. suggesting he was a multiple radical ideologies. he was a naturalized american citizen who was born in afghanistan. >> rahami has a wife who lives in afghanistan. he not on any watch list. surveillance videos shows rahami drags a bag moments before it exploded on saturday. 29 people were hurt. >> the bombing in chelsea
police commissioner. commissioner james o'neill is here with us now for an interview you'll see only on "cbs this morning." welcome, talk about hitting the ground that was you, mr. new commissioner. do authorities think he acted alone and what can you tell us about his condition? >> as of last night, had had was critical but stable. as far as acting alone, that's part of the the assistant in charge of the fbi yesterday laid it out pretty straight. just because he's in custody doesn't mean the investigation stops. is this really where it starts. they're going to look at friends and family. hopefully, all of his social media. >> are they able to communicate with him. >> because we're told he's not cooperating. >> medically, there are some issue sfwl
>> is it likely he will survive? >> i'm not a doctor, critical, but stable, usually mean he will. >> motive? >> not sure yet. part of the investigation has all the obvious signs of an actor terrorist. i went to the scene saturday night after i got the phone call from one of my sergeants, and the devastation was tremendous. to get a call to come down to the scene, go down there, not knowing what really to at first glance, there was a dumpster from one side of the street to the other. i think we were lucky only 29 people received not serious injuries. >> when you first went, commissioner, what did you think you were dealing with. >> a bomb blast. my bomb squad was down there.
>> you there think terrorism. >> i've been in this business for 33 years it used to be traditional crime. >> they'll wake you up in the morning. >> yeah. >> as your commissioner, what's your biggest worry of concern right now? >> that we get to the bottom of this investigation and try to figure out, if he did act alone. i think it's a good sign that we found him in a doorway. that he was found in a doorway, hopefully, that means he has nowhere to go. that's att but as we move forward with this investigation, our job is to keep the people of this city safe. it's important to find out what his motivation was. >> do you personally believe that he acted alone? how could he have built these bombs? how could he have been so angry, these writings and no one else know about it? >> it kind of doesn't matter what me personally. we have to see what the investigation reveals. the construction of the devices.
>> i don't want to go into the level of sophistication. i spoke to the bomb techs and bill sweeney. >> did you find any other fingerprints on detonator bombs? >> there is a lot of forensic evidence that was found. and if he went to the site on saturday and saw how widespread the damage was, the work that they did was tremendous. painstakingly. >> what have you learned from this, sitting here this morning with us, having the about him, what is the take-away as the new police commissioner? >> the take-away as the new police commissioner is this about the police. this is about the fbi. this is about everybody in new york city. we put out and pushed out a message to oem that was truly helpful. we told everybody was was going on and there was a link to a picture once identified. all of us working together, not just law enforcement is the way
so quickly, because of one of the alerts? >> i'm not surprised. i've been doing this for a long time. i was in the fugitive division for about six years. i know what we do to catch people. i was real happy we were able to catch him within 15 hours and identify him within 30 hours. >> and what does this say about cost targets, though? people were here times square and now chelsea. >> the question is chelsea. >> again, to figure it out. as far as soft targets if you've seen what's gone on in the police department in the last 2 1/2 years and the emergency services unit. the hercules package. it's heavily armed police officers with somebody from highway and various areas
business. we used to have critical response vehicles. >> is there a message, too, given how quickly the nypd was able to, and fbi were able to, to identify him and catch him? i mean, which is that this city has a lot of surveillance -- you guy, the best in the business. i mean, you can't mess with new york city. >> you know what, you really can't. just to finish that point about the critical response the these are highly trained people. i think it goes a long way to making the people in the city feel safe. i think the message is, you know what, it's an open society. new york city is a great place to come, but if you're going to come here and do something bad, you're going to pay the price. >> and this came at a time in which you had the united nations general assembly and foreign leaders are pouring in here. >> general assembly is something we've been doing for a long time.
tremendous. and the number of personnel. not just nypd. it's our federal partners also. >> intelligence. that's a critical element. everybody raising questions about, you know, looking at lists and who might be on the list. he went to pakistan, afghanistan and all of that. how good is our intelligence? >> i think our intelligence is very good. more important now, it's the level of cooperation we have with our federal partners, specifically, the fbi. it's just -- bill tremendous individual as is degauge diego rodriguez, he just retired. >> and people pitching in, too. even saying don't live in fear. even the president yesterday saying we have to carry on. how do you tell people in chelsea, you're walking down the street and a bomb explodes, how
>> don't live in fear but pay attention. if you see something that doesn't -- that doesn't look right, you're from the neighborhood, you know what's right and what's not right. take affirmative steps. make a call to 911. don't walk past it. >> thank you for coming in this morning. >> thank you, charlie, gayle, norah. >> thank you so much. good to have an irishman in charge. speaking of >> bono doesn't get to vote in november but the irishman is clearly leaning in one direction. >> does trump come to you as somebody who is a change agent because people are so unhappy about status quo? or does he come to you as something else? >> look, america is like the best idea the world ever came up with. but donald trump is potentially the worst idea that ever
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always delivering ways to save energy and money. xcel energy. responsible by nature. ? a legendary rock band is marking a milestone. this is u2's 40th year in the lead singer bono is well-known for philanthropic work around the world. he's in new york for the united nations general assembly. i spoke with him about his activism, his view. >> which is where you and i met, the fight against extreme poverty, that's how i got in the door. people weren't expecting that it was me.
up on capitol hill here or anywhere, people would take the meeting just to have a look at this creature, whatever, you know, a rock 'n' roll person. but then, you know. >> with all the passion you have for social activism, does it in any way diminish the music? ? >> well, you know, it has been of some pride for the band. the work that i'm doing but also, i know that i'm embarrassinged them a lot. that they just wouldn't want me to meet. >> does trump come to you as somebody who is a change agent because people are so unhappy about the status quo? or does he come to you as something else? >> look, america is like the best idea the world ever came up with. but donald trump is potentially the worst idea that ever
it can destroy us because of what we're saying. because america is not just a country. ireland is a great country. great britain, great country. it's all an idea. america is an idea. that idea is up with equality for all. i think he's hijacked the party. i think he's trying to hijack the idea of america. of us i think it's -- it's -- this is really dangerous. >> why do you think this race is about even, running against a woman who has been secretary of state, a united states senator, first ladies? and the race is about even. >> hmm, i would not diminish trump's supporters, or
but i feel that, in a way, they have correctly assessed that the center parties haven't yet come clear. >> what you're saying their angst is real and genuine, a sense that i worry about my country and where it is. >> yeah, but there are very real problems facing, not just america, but facing europe. and reme, house, i'm irish, i don't have a vote. i can't speak out to people who want to vote and don't want to. but i have a voice. but i can say who sits in that office really affects everyone in this world. >> that was great. i like that he paid respect to donald trump's supporters saying they have a valid point. a valid point is what he's saying. >> but america is an idea. it's more than a country.
anywhere. i've got a lot of people that want to meet bono then realize he's serious. >> what he also said he goes in the room and doesn't leave until they agree including jesse helms. you can see my full interview with bono on the cbs program. prince william opens up about his day job as the pilot of the royal ambulance. ahead what he's able to share with his co-workers. you're watching "cbs this
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prince william is giving insight into his day job. he flies emergency helicopters with medical supplies. he has fun with workers during downtime. >> i very much enjoy the likes of james and the team. you're only going to get that one. >> he's very good as well. >> william will pick up his royal duties later this week. his wife and children will join him on a tour of canada. i never met prince william, of course, i met prince harry. they really have a genuine sense
. >> good morning, everyone, it's 8:25. i'm brith. happening now, you may want to hold the waffles thorgz. kellogg's is recalling 10,000 cases of eggo waffles. the compan contaminated. the products if best by used dates by november 21 and 22, 2017. there are no reports of people getting sick b but you do want to make a check on these. right now some people in boulder, the city says it is from construction at the water treatment facility. crews apparently stirred sediment from the bottom of a
should improve by running cold water. the candidate forum on mental health. it is happening tonight ahead of the election. the candidates will answer questions about where they stand on mental health issues. in eevent is at the lakewood cultural center on south allison parkway, it starts at 5:30. a new initiative to address a large increase in drug overdose deaths in colorado. the attorney general's office says overdose kits to help police and emergency responders. colorado saw a 68 percent increase in drug overdose deaths between 2002 and 2014. the counties with the highest number of overdose deaths will also be getting a rescue kit through the initiative, and they include a adams, clear creek. another warm day on the way.
. >> a lot more cloud cover out there. we will see rain down in the southwestern corner. that rain will be heavier overnight tonight. could actually see some snow in higher elevations. more clouds throughout the afternoon and evening, may wake up to a little bit of rain tomorrow morning still heavier stuff in the southwest. taking a look at temperatures for today, 88 in denver and for boulder 92 up in burlington. 70s in the high country. five-day forecast tomorrow, looking at 85 degrees, some showers possible.
? you love the city. you know, these people, john is from new orleans. >> yes, i do. i'm aware of that. [ applause ] >> you want to do something with the band? >> do something with the band? sure. >> come on ? i've got a girl in new orleans ? ? ? pretty little girl i've ever seen ? ? i've got a girl down in new orleans ? >> scott bakula can sing. welcome back to "cbs this morning." that was him showing his musical chops on the late show but you probably know him as special
fire for his methods. bacula is in the toyota green room. very nicely done, mr. bakula. the preview of why filming and living in new orleans is so special. he teed that up beautifully. also sitting in the green room is harlan coben. he'll talk about home and the big screen. the headlines, "usa today" reports on the first food by the fda to treat a rare form of muscular dystrophy. the drug exondys 51 will sell for $300,000 per year. it's not a cure. it's designed for 13% of patients. some question the effectiveness of the trial. "time" reports that donald trump's ivanka is now receiving secret service protection. it started yesterday. the secret service confirmed
children to get protection. the service declined to veal her code name. "the wall street journal" reports on whether medication can help pain after surgery. researchers are looking after when the technique can lessen pain and reduce the need for highly addictive painkillers after spine surgery. the results may not be available fire couple years but some of the patients who have tried it say medication seemed to make the pain more tolerable. i happy hearing people say that >> medication makes a difference. "the washington post" reports man's best friend may be one of the best remedies when making you feel better. people have positive reactions to pets and interaction with the release of the feel good hormone oxytocin. that may reduce stress. actor scott bakula has played many memoir roles.
physicist in quantum leap. he earned a golden globe in 1992 for the series. now scott is back to new orleans" he stars in the season premiere tonight. the team targeted events in the city. >> my only concern is i thought we had communication. master chief. >> that's what i've been thinking. maybe he wasn't the intended two. >> but through the back unlike the other would. what do we know about bella's fiancee? >> i don't think we checked him out. >> do you thing gilbert -- >> into gilbert, nearly killed them both. export marksman, high powered rifle. somehow, misses gilbert on the first shot and then had a choice on the second.
>> we went there and back in one day. >> yeah. >> it's such a great city to have a location for television? >> it is. it's a vital, crazy place. there's always something to look at but unique, that you don't see anywhere else. and we have the keys to the city. >> it was 93 degrees yesterday too. >> and that's still going on. >> what can we expect this year? >> oh, my gosh. we had a huge case at the end of we kind of made some mistakes but we saved the day. >> your way. >> yeah, our way. but d.c. and the fbi are coming down to investigate my particular way of doing business and to decide whether we're too small to effectively protect the gulf and the port of new orleans. >> yeah, but they're talking about you going rogue, though. >> i'm a rogue guy. i think you'd like that, though. >> absolutely.
make it work in new orleans to make it work. >> this was actually filmed in new orleans. how do residents react to that? they must love it? >> they do. for the most part, they love it. we haven't worn out our welcome. we're able to tiptoe in and out. i've been in cities where they don't want you anywhere. >> are you getting any wardrobe tips in new orleans, they have a very interesting style? >> they do. they do. it's eye opening. i like to watch what they're wearing. but it's fascinating. and a lot of clothes aren't worn down there also. >> what's interesting about you, scott, we so you on colbert last night. you could have been an attorney. you were on broadway. you're singing. you've got a great voice. things are going very well and you go to l.a. at the height of when things were going well on broadway and people thought you were crazy. >> they did. ironically, because i left the
we had five tony nominations and i got one of them. because i left a month later i got the audition for "quantum leap." you make these choices in your life and that was a good thing for me. >> what do you attribute to the success of "ncis"? >> at the core of the show, it's a mystery. audiences love mysteries, whether perry mason, tryin and that's fun. then you have this cam rad dara that you have between the team. the fashicination was the crime scene. and it lands on a task. that's what television is about, bringing these people that are quirky or weird into your home. >> do you have time for broadway if something interesting would come back? >> it would have to be a very short run.
seasons usually that's not enough. >> you have a family? >> i have a family. i owe them. >> they're in l.a. and you're in new orleans. how does that work for you guys. . you go back and forth for the weekends? >> i fly a lot. >> i figured there was a plane involved is that good for the family dynamics? >> i think i am missed. it's a lot of flying. and, boy, do you appreciate the that deal with all of us humans on a daily basis. not pretty all the time. >> do you fly commercial? >> i fly commercial. >> you could get recognized a lot. >> that is true. >> you could be devoted in new orleans and the family? >> that's the goal. >> any of your kids going to go in the business? >> they are in it in different ways. not acting ways. but advanced -- my youngest say wonderful ballet dancer.
my daughter's a chef. everybody's got stuff going on. >> when you went to l.a., what did you intend to achieve? >> i never attended to go to l.a. i grew up in new york. i didn't know anything about in addition or television. i went to new york. my agent said there's no reason to go to l.a. unless you have a job or have something to do. and i bought that so i stayed in new york for ten years. i finally out in l.a., so then i had something to do. it was a huge success. and everything else was an accident. >> this is the part of the program where we ask you to remove your shirt. we know you know how to do this. you were in playgirl magazine years ago. >> two years ago -- >> okay, 1993. a long time ago. >> we can say decades ago.
>> what were you thinking here, i look good? >> you do look good. >> you do look good. >> dig your way out of the that one. >> no, i'm being very serious. >> what was i thinking? >> would you do it again -- >> do you think you could do this again? >> no. no. >> i'm going to rescue you. >> no. i'm still being talked about. my pleasure. >> you can watch the season premiere of "ncis: new orleans" tonight. myron bolitar has been missing for years guess what, harlan coben is here.
koben's new book is call "home" brings back the character myron bolitar. he tries to unravel a mystery of a kidnapping of a boy. >> it's called "home" you've got two boys on the cover. what's interesting there's the return of one of the boys and the other one is still missing. then it's off to the races from there. what really happened, are they dead or alive, you just took us on such a wild ride with the >> you have two kids disappearing when they're 6, 16, one is found, one is not. you see what happens when the kid comes home and the kid is still missing. the pressure on both families. >> the dynamics between the families? did the nanny do it, were the parents involved? you took us up and down. what i learned about you, harlan
springsteen and "hamilton." >> and always listening to music. >> he takes up the lines of "hamilton" on some of the songs. this may be my new phrase for somebody that i think is a jerk. a vein glorious. where did that come from? >> oh, i don't know. just terminology. >> "home" is new jersey and the garden state is in a lot of your >> i think new jersey is the perfect battleground of the american dream. you kind of go out there and get your picket fence and 2.4 kids. >> how do you develop the spot line for a book? where does it come from? >> i know the beginning, i know the end. i compare it driving from my home state of new jersey, to california. make a stop and you end up in
i know right. >> before you start writing? >> before i start writing i know the end. >> and you brainstorm with anybody? how do you develop that? >> i talk a lot to myself. i spend a lot of time in my room. >> do you researchy. >> i don't do a lot. research is much more fun than writing. >> is the challenge development or dialogue? >> dialogue comes easy. >> i turn to politics, you don't talk i referenced bono. >> yes. >> you said that donald trump say crowd teaser? >> yeah. i think sometimes, you're going for the shock value when he's speaking. he's talking and he's thinking. and the audience is reacting so what can i say to get the applause. to get people to pay attention. sometimes, thought it was go offscript. >> you think sometimes when you see people looking at their
>> the best speaker can read an audience. >> you're reading the audience, exactly. they look a little bored. if you take that to that degree, that's when you -- >> and like writing a novel, more page turners? >> if i'm reading if i'm getting bore d -- i want you to be engaged on every page. >> how do you do that at the end of the one chapter to the next around the fire in the old days, if i'm bored somebody is going to pick up a club and whack me with it. if you start this book at 10:00 at night i want you to 4:00 in the morning to stay up. >> the first line is the boy that's been missing for ten years steps into the light. i was instantly hooked with that. as a parent, that's your worst nightmare. >> harlan --
>> on the train up to washington and the train back. i really, really, really liked it. >> thank you. >> the ugliest truth is better than the prettiest of lies. >> i do -- i think the ugliest truth -- the truth is going to come back. you better face it sooner than later. >> and writes in in uber car, too. i like that. >> being here. >> another best-seller. >> and "home" is on sale now. ahead, honoring the pursuit of truth and stories that
stories that demand our attention that help us understand our world and the human condition. that is a remarkable way to spend a life. >> it really is. >> yeah. >> you're probably wondering what was charlie doing in new orleans last night when he said he was there. there you go. he received a lifetime achievement honor from the radio television digital news association. he was presented with the paul wright award last night in the city of new or recognizing his contributions to electronic journalism, charlie joins a list includeing edward murrah. and congratulations. >> thank you so much. >> it was great to be in new orleans. and also to see friends that i hadn't seen in a while. >> that's nice.
. >> live from colorado's news channel, this is cbs 4 morning news. >> good morning, everyone, it's 8:55 on this tuesday morning. this morning fire officials are working to determine what caused a fire at the reserve at hunter's run apartments near quebec and yale. overnight they we the complex. seven people suffered minor injuries, including five fire responders. fire crews say it started on the outside of the building, on the southwest corner of the complex. they immediately took a defensive stance on it as the flames began to grow. witnesses say it was putting off a massive amount of heat. >> all units abandon the structure. abandon the struck your. all units abandon the struck your. >> just hoping there was no no
my kids and i always thought if there was a fire, we would run towards the flame and get any kids. it was just too hot. now i see how people can't really run into flames. >> this is the image a witness captured when he arrived on the scene. flames from bottom to the top floor. everyone in the complex has been accounted for, all the people hurt in the fire are expected to recover. people across the south denver metro area are finding they have apparently had the issue over the past few months. they were parked at the littleton light rail station so they could go to the broncos game. they came back to find their windows riddled with bullet hole. >> it was panic and thenanger, how could someone do this to my car. now it's really i hope that someone decides to think of a
ious, it should have another name. . >> future cast, there is a lot more cloud cover today and into the southwest corner. snow at the higher elevations, the clouds get thicker as we head into the afternoon and evening hours. rain will increase across the southwest. rain in denver to denver potentially tomorrow morning. upper 90s in the southeast o tomorrow. little cooler chance for rain, and chance for storms on thursday and friday.
[cheers and applause] >> announcer: today on rachael ray... >> rachael! >> announcer: we're showing ayesha curry how we do surprises. >> i had no idea! >> announcer: and a nascar-powered surprise. and a massive surprise car makeover. >> you've got to be kidding me. >> announcer: savoo dogs. now, are you ready for rachael! [cheers and applause] >> rachael: welcome, everybody, welcome. well, my first guest today is actually having a very big first moment of her own, today is the publishing date of her very first cookbook. her husband, stephen curry, may