tv CBS This Morning CBS September 28, 2016 7:00am-8:59am MDT
,, captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, september 28th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? world leaders pay tribute to a founding father of israeli who became a warrior for peace. former president, prime minister and nobel peace prize winner shimon peres died overnight at age 93. >> hillary clinton talks about donald trump's past comments. see the tense moment between trump and alicia machado during an interview. >> are other banks resorting to the same tactics as wells fargo?
did anybody see that debate last night? one down. two to go. >> both candidates declare debate victory. >> almost every single poll had us winning the debate against crooked hillary clinton. big league. big league. former israeli prime minister and president shimon founding fathers and a key political figure for more than five decade. >> you should count their treatments. >> the flames get close, then we will head out. >> in southern california, homes threatened by the growing wildfire. >> crews are trying to keep the fire under control. >> makes a challenging situation. >> african-american male died after a police involved shooting in california. >> the male rapidly drew an
northeast taiwan. >> knocking on the door of a cat five. a monster out there. >> wells fargo over phony accounts. john stumpf says he will cancel bonuses. >> elon musk sending people to mars. >> the man was proposing at a yankme ring! >> they found it! >> all that matters. >> i won the polls easily. i won cbs. >> that is impressive but cbs did not conduct a post-debate poll. ah! that close! that close! >> on "cbs this morning." >> the debate got very nasty at times. >> in fact, donald trump interrupted hillary clinton 51 times during the debate. 51 times. >> when reporters asked hillary
interruptions, trump said, "no, she wasn't!" announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sp . >> president obama gave this tribute. a light has gone out but the hope he gave us will burn forever. he also said peres changed of course of human history working with other world leaders for decades to bring peace to the middle east. president obama will join many of those leaders in israel friday for the funeral.
in israel this morning in honor of shimon peres. benjamin netanyahu called him a man of vision. peres' family says he died peacefully in the hospital two weeks after suffering a stroke. even for his own people, shimon peres was a puzzle. he spoke elegant hebrew with a foreign accent. lacked formal education yet brimmed with culture w mediocre politician who became a statesman with spectacular vision. his service in parliament was a record 48 years. peres served as minister in 12 cabinets and was prime minister twice. his political career encompassed all of israel's war but peres believed his country's security laid as much in making peace as it did being prepared for conflict.
political rival to form the basis of the historic treaty. >> we should negotiate with you a permanent settlement and with all our neighbors a comprehensive peace. peace for all. >> as earned the nobel peace prize. in 1994, peres sat down for one of his many interviews with charlie rose. >> may i say almost with a smile on my face that only politicians have the right to make mistakes and without mistakes, you cannot reach peace.
relationship with king hussein of jordan culminated in israel's second peace treaty with an arab state. in what summed up his life best, peres said the duty of leaders is to pursue peace in the face of hostility, doubt and disappointment. just imagine what could be. that optimism remained until the end. earlier this month he posted a video message on facebook to first graders on their first day of school be daring and curious and to dream big. >> i love that. what a powerful statement he said to you. without mistakes you cannot reach peace and telling first graders to be daring. >> he used to quote a greek philosopher and my greatest dream is to make a better world for the young. >> he did that.
>> thank you very much. the first presidential debate is giving both candidates ammunition on the campaign trail today. hillary clinton will be in new hampshire today with her former rival bernie sanders. donald trump campaigns in illinois, iowa, and wisconsin. monday's debate drew a record 84 million viewers. clinton is capitalizing on this one moment attacking the republican nominee's treatment of a beauty queen. nancy cordes is traveling with the clinton cagn >> reporter: good morning. the clinton campaign says one of its goals with this debate was to go trump into making a mistake. they say it worked and that he is digging himself in deeper by fat shaming the former miss universe again and now she's fighting back. >> he was really rude with me.
self-esteem. >> reporter: alicia machado says trump's comments brought up bad memories from 20 years ago when she gained a few pounds after winning his beauty pageant and was forced to workout in front of an army of cameras. >> she weighed 118 pounds or 117 pounds. she went up to 160 or eat. >> when the two appeared a few months later, machado said she only gained 16 pounds. she had a problem where she gained weight. >> i don't think so. >> she's probably right. >> i don't think so. >> trump claimed ignorance when clinton brought up machado during the debate.
within hours, they released a new spanish language campaign video featuring the former miss universe. >> did anybody see that debate last night? >> reporter: in raleigh, clinton called his views dangerously incoherent. others noticed irony of trump criticizing a woman's weight when his medical records revealed that at 236 he's on the border line between overweight and obese. >> d y >> i could lose weight. i've sort of always been this weight. >> reporter: controversies like this one have prompted the arizona republic to endorse the democrat for president for the first time in its history. this morning trump's long history of objectifying women are not just good old boy gaffs,
character flaws. it's a red state clinton is trying to turn blue in this election. >> donald trump says he may be tougher in the next debate and he hit his opponent hard as he campaigned in florida yesterday. major garrett is in chicago where trump is holding events today. major, good morning. >> reporter: donald trump loves to take credit for big tv ratings and he considers himself a ratings magnet for monday's now culturally historic presidential debate. he brought tv late last night where his own campaign cameras captured plenty of footage for a coming trump campaign commercial. donald trump's private jet glided slowly up to a jam packed hangar in melbourne, florida, amid studio presidential fanfare. >> we're going to win florida so big. >> reporter: trump cited nonscientific online polls as
hillary clinton. >> almost every single poll has us winning the debate against crooked hillary clinton. big league. >> reporter: trump patted himself on the back for something else. restraint. >> i was also holding back. i didn't want to do anything to embarrass her. >> reporter: casting clinton as a captive of old style politics, the gop nominee reprised what advisers thought was one of his best debate night accomplished for your family in the last 26 years that she's been doing this? nothing. nothing. she's got experience. it's bad experience. >> reporter: having failed to drive the issue face to face with clinton, trump said her e-mail scandal looks worse and worse. >> then her aides took the fifth amendment and her ring leaders
with the debate specifically moderator lester holt and a faulty microphone. >> he didn't ask her about the e-mails at all and her scandals. my microphone was terrible. i wonder was it set up that way on purpose. i don't want to believe in conspiracy theories of course. it was lower than hers. >> reporter: hillary clinton dismissed the conspiracy. >> anyone that complains about the microphone is not having a good night. >> reporter: trump brought and raised more than $18 million. online donation augmented that total but well short of the $140 million he's pledged to spend on advertising between now and election day and is under mounting pressure to spend more of his own money on his own cause. >> thanks, major. john, good morning.
after the debate? >> i think that it was a brilliantly set trap by the clinton campaign. hillary clinton got in at the very end of the debate. waiting all night to lay that argument out. trump was clearly unprepared for it. where did you find that? i found it on television. in your book. "the new york times." all over the place. then did the dumbest thing he did which is to go on television the following morning and attack the woman again. that gave the made everyone in our business able to keep talking about it. >> she's talking too. >> it wasn't just a debate hit. >> at a time when he desperately needs suburban women. >> you think about all of the good work, just strictly speaking political good work, that for weeks his ability to stay relatively disciplined and talk about minority outreach and things aimed at suburban white women and then to engage in this
i don't know -- you guys may know exceptions to the world, i never met a woman, rich, poor, white, black, who thinks it's okay for a rich, powerful man to call a woman fat. >> you know why you never met her? there isn't one. that's why you never met her. >> not a great political strategy. i will say this. one of the things about trump is that we talk about how much he attacks people. we accept attacks either really violent vicious politics. you can attack hillary clinton and chris christie and marco rubio. what we have never seen before really is a presidential nominee with some regulatory attacking private citizens whether it's the judge or the khan family or miss machado. it's an unusual thing and very politically dangerous. >> the clinton campaign was ready. they came out with an ad already. >> it was a set trap. part of setting of the trap was
trump might rise to the bait. >> i don't understand why they didn't anticipate it. the trump campaign. it was all over the press. >> you could fill a book with the number of totally predictable attacks that hillary clinton leveled against donald trump at the debate that he appeared unprepared to handle in a crisp, clean way and then pivot away. he did not do that over and over again. i think always this i debate. there's no question that she executed about 85% of her plan. he executed about 15% or 20% of his plan. >> he says next time he'll go harder. >> he may. we'll see. harder to do in a context of a town hall debate format. hard to be like that when you have ordinary citizens and voters asking questions. >> thank you, john. we'll have the debate at 8:00
streaming network cbs. >> tensions are growing in a california community this pmorn police shooting of a black man. officials in el cajon released this image showing a man pointing an object at police before one officer opened fire. police now know he was not carrying a gun. we have more on how the shooting unfolded. >> reporter: friends tell us that the police have yet to release the full video from that still image you saw taken from a witness cell phone. they do tell us that he did not listen to officer commands. he pulled his hands out of his pockets and pointed them in the direction of the officers. >> you killed my brother. >> reporter: video taken moments after the shooting shows a distraught woman who is identified as the man's sister. >> you killed my brother!
call? >> reporter: she says she called police for help and told them her brother was mentally ill and unarmed. officers confirm they received that information and when they arrived at the scene, they say the man was acting erratically and refusing commands. >> still won't get his hand out of his pocket. walking all over the parking lot. >> reporter: this video freeze frame shows the moment before the shooting. >> at one point the male rapidly drew an object from his front together on it and extended it rapidly toward the officer taking what appeared to be a shooting stance. >> reporter: one officer discharged a taser while another opened fire. police haven't said what the object was that the man pulled out but they know it wasn't a gun. >> why, why, why. >> they didn't say anything. he had no rights. he was a black man, he
they shot him five times and he's mentally challenged. >> reporter: tensions quickly intensified at the scene as a growing crowd of people demanded answers but police are urging calm. >> now is a time to allow the investigation to shed light on this event and we plan to be open and transparent. >> reporter: the names of the two officers have not yet been released, but we do know that both of them have 20 years of experience on the force. we also know they are on administrale the local police department here, their homicide division, is conducting their own investigation that will be reviewed by the district attorney's office and the fbi. >> prosecutors released a new report this morning on downing of malaysia airliner in ukraine suggesting that russia was behind the shootdown. 298 people were killed. investigators say the missile that brought down the jet was transported from russia and
held by pro-russia rebels. they do not know if troops were ordered to take the plane down. russia's government denies that the missiles were fired from rebel held territory. new york city police are questioning a man following a house explosion that killed a firefighter. the blast reduced the bronx home to rebel yesterday. police believe an apartment on the second floor may have been used as a marijuana grow house. battalion chief mike fehey was he was a father of three children. families of 9/11 may soon be
sights on mars. the dangerous plan to colonize the red planet and the price tag for those brave enough to make the trip. >> the news is back in just a moment right here on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by walgreens at the corner of happy and healthy. vaccine to a child in need. lps give a lifesavig ? thanks to customers like you, walgreens "get a shot. give a shot." program has helped provide 15 million vaccines through the un foundation. it's that easy to make a difference. ?
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oh, yeah. you're getting more for your ? >> you're getting more for good morning, everyone, it's 726 tum tim. i'm britt moreno. breaking news for you from overnight if denver. a man is in critical condition this morning after he was shot at the colonial motel. police are still working suspect. denver police tweeted about the shooting just before 9:00 last night. officers spent hours on the scene closing off the motel and the surrounding area that is located off of i-70. this this morning a boulder county jury is continuing
a traffic stop and then crashed into a different accident scene. csp cadet taylor tefoe died at the scene. it's a mess out there this morning. take a look at our tech center cam. this is not a still image with the cars. it makes a better interstate than it does a parking lot. a pair of accidents at hamden and arapahoe. the delays well back before lincoln. other accidents near i-76 and
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? trump seemed to take his cues and bragging this morning he won the debate and citing several online polls. he said he won to prove it. >> i won cbs. >> that's right. he won cbs. which is news to cbs as their chief white house correspondent tweeted this morning, quote, donald trump said he won a c we did not conduct a post-debate poll. >> come on! >> oops! oops, mr. trump, oops. sounded good when ed it because i was thinking, i didn't know we conduct a poll. >> i had to look it up. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? this half hour, congress could decide today to allow families of 9/11 victims to sue saudi arabia over the allegations they helped the attackers. lawmakers may override a veto by president obama.
disagree with the president. >> billionaire elon musk wants to colonize mars. how he hopes to send a hundred people to the planet within the next ten years. . time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" says a hundred thousand syrian children are trapped in a killing zone in aleppo. russian and syrian attacks on rebels there are intensifying and children can't escape the fighting. the world has seen heartbreaking images that show the suffering of aleppo and one of the most gripping accounts in the paper today. >> horrendous. >> the story is heartbreaking. governor chris christie denied knowing about the bridgegate scandal while it happened once again. he reacted to testimony by david wildstein. two former aides to new jersey's
governor christie is not charged. >> bloomberg reports on a historic plunge in grocery prices. government figures show that food prices declined for nine straight months in the united states. this is the longest streak of food deflation since 1960. some eggs sold for 99 cents a dozen. they say the reasons include low grain and oil prices and gas prices and and walmart. >> referee: senate plans to vote to override president obama's veto of giving 9/11 families the right to sue saudi arabia. many claim the saudi government has connections to the terror plot. defense secretary ash carter tells congress the bill could undermine counterterrorism efforts around the world. margaret brennan is at the white house. >> reporter: good morning. well, the white house, saudi arabia, major u.s. businesses, they have all been lobbying hard to kill this legislation.
today, it appears that the 9/11 families may soon be able to bring the kingdom of saudi arabia to court. terry stratta's husband tom ka will was killed in the world trade center. >> we want truth and justice for the murder of our loved ones like any other american is entitled to. >> reporter: the bill will allow 9/11 families to sue saudi arabia whose officials they suspect may hav terrorists. 15 of the 19 attackers were saudi-born. but president obama vetoed it last week. arguing it makes american troops and diplomats vulnerable to retaliatory investigation in foreign courts. josh ernest. >> what do you say to the families, who, in their view, believe the white house is standing in the way to justice? >> the president is very sympathetic to the argument that the argument that the 9/11 families make and the president is very interested in making sure that those families
stands with them. >> reporter: today, the senate is likely to override that veto, followed by the house. it would be the first time that president obama has had a veto overridden during his two terms in office. new york democrat chuck schumer. >> if the saudis were com they should pay a price in the name of justice and to prevent this from happening again. so i understand where the president is coming from but it's not where i'm coming from and the vast majority of house and senate members, democrat and republican. >> they have grown up without a dad. one child has memories of him and one child has no memories of him. >> reporter: terry spent the last 15 years raising three kids on her own and this is for them. >> i believe it's the way to protect ourselves from future terrorist attacks. i really believe we need to hold them accountable for the actions they take and ado it because of my children. >> reporter: oven though the bill would allow the families to bring saudi arabia to court in
no evidence linking senior saudi officials or their government to these attacks. and, charlie, the kingdom, vehemently denies any links. >> margaret, thanks so much. space pioneer elon musk has his eyes set on a bold new mission. the man behind spacex says tesla unveiled an ambitious plan yesterday to take people to mars. passengers on the first journey to the red planet have to buy a pricey ticket and carter evans shows us the plan to colonize earth's neighbor. >> reporter: this is what the first man mission to mars could look like. in the university of elon musk. >> i want to try to achieve here is to make mars seem possible. >> reporter: the founder of tesla and spacex said it could happen in about a decade. >> and liftoff. >> reporter: ambitious for a space company that has yet to launch a manned mission at all.
each paying around $200,000. >> i think the first journey to mars is going to be really very dangerous. a risk of fatality will be high. no way around it. >> reporter: this month's explosion of a spacex rocket is a reminder of the significant consequences of failure. >> he has lost two falcon nine rockets the last 15 months and there is a sense that the -- would like to see him master that before talking about sending people to mars. he made today are based on reusable launch technology. but they haven't been able to refly those rockets. >> reporter: it could cost about $10 billion to get the first ship off the ground. >> even if the ultimate goal of this doesn't pan out, the product that come out of this trying to attempt this will push us along in a direction that will benefit everybody. >> reporter: musk is hoping for a public private partnership to pay for the project.
>> i really don't have any other motivation, except to be able to make the biggest contribution i can to making life multiplanetary. >> reporter: for cbs news, carter evans, los angeles. >> i don't know. count me absent on that one. cost $200,000 that you have to pay and the first journey is very >> is this a one-way ticket? >> i'm with you, my dear. >> you too, norah. you two dare devils at the da table, no thank you. two are giving up at least $60 million in compensation because of the bank scheme but is the scandal bigger than wells fargo? another employee of another bank shares his experience of feeling pressure to meet those sales target or face the risk of getting fired.
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? hey! hey! wells fargo's independent directors are punishing two top executives after the bank scandal over sales practices. chairman and ceo john stumpf is forfeiting 41 million in stock awards and also forego his salary during the investigation. stumpf will not collect a bonus this year. >> former executive carry tolstedt is forfeiting the following. before the director's announcement she was expected to
compensation. >> the fall back opened about two million unauthorized accounts in customers' names to meet lofty sales targets. omar villafranca shows us in dallas how this may be a larger problem in the banking industry. >> reporter: good morning. wells fargo fired more than 5,000 employees for opening those sham accounts. there is now a class action lawsuit on behalf of those employees in california who say they were either fired or demoted for not bending the rules to meet those sales including one in the dallas area, say it's a common occurrence. >> i accept full responsibility for all unethical sales practices in our retail banking business. >> reporter: john stumpf was contrite last week as lawmakers questioned him on wells fargo sales tactics but didn't go far enough for senatoristic warren
accountable is to bush the blame to your low level employees who don't have money for a fancy pr firm to defend themselves. it's gutless leadership. >> reporter: oscar garza was a person personal. he says aggressive sales tactics aren't just a problem at wells fargo. >> deceptive sales trade practices is across the industry and not specific to any branch. >> reporter: garza said he made $12 an hour and the only make extra cash was to make certain sells goals by managers and even if that meant setting up goals they didn't want. were they goals or quotas? did they have to be met. >> they had to be met. >> reporter: what did it result in? >> termination. never a direct order but there
do you what you need to do to meet that quota. >> reporter: a spokeswoman for chase bank disputed some of garza's claims and telling cbs news we don't have formal quotas that, if not met, would result in termination. adding any manager who would encourage a illegal activity and create a negative culture would be terminated. >> they have to sell as much as they can at all costs. >> reporter: jude conte works at the national employment law project and acquires it cited bankers from a variety of financial institutions all with similar stories, saying managers pushed workers to meet almost impossible goals and to ignore it when with consumers say no. >> it's a scary concept for the consumers and scary concept for the employees who are forced to engage in hard-sell techniques to push products that people don't really need. >> reporter: people don't necessarily want it either. according to federal regulators, complaints by bank customers
have risen 26% the past year. garza felt the sales tactics were unethical and left the business and now a member of the committee for better banks. to avoid being taken advantage of, he said customers should tell personal bankers exactly what they want. >> do not run my credit. do not run my social. i do not want a credit card. be very specific. >> reporter: wells fargo announced it will pay 180 bank says it will get rid of all retail banking sales goals by the end of the year. >> nerves get the best of a groom-to-be as he drops the engagement ring at the yankees
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this is like one of the big moments of his life. and, now, he can't find the ring. the box is empty. oh, that poor guy! >> that poor guy is right. here is one diamond at the ballpark that was not so easy to spot. andrew fox was proposing to his girlfriend at last night's yankees game. that is a good idea. then he dropped the ring. not so good. fans in his section all put their heads together to search for it. took a few minutes but cheers erupted when the ring was recovered. fox got on one knee and his girlfriend heather said? yes! andrew, i want to marry you. they found the ring stuck in the cuff of her jeans. there it was! >> he was sweating, man. he was sweating it big time. >> he looks so worried when you look at his face. but it ended up okay. >> not a bad story for the rest of their lives.
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good morning, it's 7:56. i'm britt moreno and we have some exciting broncos news for you. new this morning, the nfl named broncos quarterback trevor siemian the offensive player of the week for his performance against cincinnati. road win over the bengals. he threw for 312 yards and 4 touchdowns, 0 interceptions. it was just the third time in broncos history that a quarterback threw for more than 300 yards with no interceptions on the road. peyton manning did it twice. . the coach returning to work now since the deadly school bus crash at dia earlier this
field this afternoon. that crash left two other coaches and 15 students injured and they were all returning from the game in california when the driver, a wife and mother, somehow crashed into the tennessee crete bridge. we still don't know why. several accidents out this there morning. taking a look as you get near hamden in the southbound direction an accident. look how slow it is in the northbound direction. i-225 an accident at
? ? have you heard? it is wednesday, september 28th, 2016. hump day! welcome back to "cbs this morning.? there is more real news ahead, including the baby with three genetic parents. dr. david agus describes the procedure to screen out dect first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> a moment of silence in israel in honor of shimon perez. president netanyahu called him a man of vision. >> one of the goals with this debate is to goad trump into making a mistake. they say it worked. >> trump loves to take credit for big tv ratings and he brought tv production values to a rally late last night. >> i've never met a woman, rich, poor, black, white, republican
because there is not one. >> a man pulled his hands out of his pockets and pointed them in the direction of the officers. >> as the vote are counted, it appears the 9/11 families may be able to bring saudi arabia to court. >> elon musk has his eyes set on a bold, new mission, to take people to mars. >> count me absent on that one. >> is this a round trip ticket or not? >> i know. >> during the debate, donald trump's campaign was reportedly deleting old tweets that contradicted his on-air claims. and i think we actually have a clip of that process. i'm charlie rose with gayle
peres as a leader who fought for peace. israeli's former president and prime minister died overnight. two weeks after a stroke. he was 93. peres shared the nobel prize for reaching an interim peace deal with palestinian leaders. >> president obama and former president clinton are expected to attend his funeral on friday. here are some conversations with him in 2012. >> in this long life that you greatest sense of satisfaction? >> the thing that makes me satisfied is to serve the people. i think to serve is a pleasure. >> what do you remember about him? >> a remarkable man. i saw him in israeli and i saw
israelis. he died having not done all that he wanted to do. >> at 93. and had more to do. >> a great sense of the possibilities of peace. >> i love in the last hour that we learned that on monday, he sent a letter to first graders telling them to dream big and to be fearless. i think that says a lot about this man. >> another amazing thing that he and yitzhak rabin came together when he was a prime minister and they were much better together than separate. >> he had secret friendships that helped lead to these peace negotiations and peace deals that he received the peace prize for. >> he was a constant appearance around the world. hillary clinton and donald trump both say they won the most watched debate in history. they attacked each other again yesterday, but also addressed policies.
should ever have to pay more than 10% of your income for child care. >> we will cut your taxes and let you deduct the cost of child care. it's about time. >> we are going to raise taxes on millionaires and billionaires. and we are going to close corporate loopholes. >> i'm going to eliminate every unnecessary and costly regulation. >> we have to make it clea that everyone is safer when there is communities they protect and respect for the law from the communities that are protected. >> the policy, like stop and frisk in chicago, especially, where it's going crazy, could save thousands of lives. >> every call you make, every door you knock on, every friend you register to vote could make the difference. >> you need to show up and vote
with bernie sanders today. trump campaigns in the midwest. a suspicious package that forced the evacuation of charlotte's police headquarters is the latest evidence. the city remains on edge. a bomb squad safely removed the package yesterday with a robot. the scare follows last week's deadly police shooting of keith lamont scott. there's still questions surrounding his confrontation with officers. errol barnett is outside of the charlotte police department with new information. >> reporter: good morning. the witnesses and the keith scott family deny or say it's unclear if keith scott had a gun. even though there are new questions about his history with weapons, scott's supporters say it doesn't change what happened during his deadly encounter with police. dash cam and body cam videos fail to show exactly what led to the fatal shooting of keith
recovered at the scene was stolen by someone else and sold to scott. past incidence shows the 43-year-old had a history with firearms. in 2005, scott did prison time in texas after shooting a man. last october, scott's wife rakeyia filed a protective order. the body cam appeared to start recording late and lacking audio for the firs show me how it is initiated. >> when an officer decides to do a recording he taps this center button here and the body camera begins to record. >> reporter: body cameras are now charlotte police. in 2015 the city spent 57 million dollars implementing 14 body cameras. tactical teams like most of the officers on the scene at scott's
>> all of those recordings are susceptible to being released to a defendant, then are susceptible to be released to the media, which could potentially put those officers at risk in the future because now we are publicizing the tactics. >> reporter: scott's death caused violent protests in charlotte and rattled members of the community. >> we need our fathers and mothers. >> reporter: including 9-year-old ziona who made a tearful pleaa council meeting. >> we want to have peace and we want to be treated the same way as other people. >> reporter: now we should note that there is more footage that the cmpd has to release. on saturday they remove body and dash cam videos from the record and the same day the scott family plans to hold his funeral. >> errol, thank you so much.
morgan freeman is one of the world's most sought-after actors. he is also showing off his talent behind the camera as one of the master minds of madam secretary. ahead, we will get his take on the real life presidential race. you are watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients... ...who've had no prior treatment.
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? good love ? >> in our "morning rounds" a new fertility technique has produced a three-parent baby. the controversial procedure reported yesterday using genetic material from one man and two women. the breakthrough treatment intends to stop mothers from passing down genetic disorders to their children. our dr. david agus is in los angeles. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. >> so explain what they mean by a three-parent baby.
had mitochondrial chromosome. in her case they took out her chromosomes and put it into a donor's egg with a nucleus had been removed. the baby has dna in the mitochondrial from the mother and chromosomes from the mother and the father. in the sense three parents. when you look at the amount of dna it looks like 2.001 parents rather than three but it's dna from three different people. >> i think what is exciting about it, it could help a lot of infertile couples, right? >> no question about it. thsa year with mitochondrial defects and many succumb to this horrible disease and many women can't give birth because they know they have this particular defect. it opens up the door for them to have children of their own. >> how do they monitor this procedure? >> this procedure was started in the '90s and they were doing it and it stopped because bad things happened and it wasn't regulated. now this is really the first case with modern technology.
is a fraction of the bad mitochondrial from the mother. we don't know the outcome. so the problem with experiments like this, if you want to call this an experiment you don't know the outcome until many years later. we need to follow this and follow this child to really understand better the ramifications of what was done. >> explain what mitochondrial is. >> there are 37 genes in mitochondria and when they are defective, the organs that require a lot of power, the heart, brain, muscles don't work well and children who have these mitochondrial disorders can pass this like this jordanian couple in this story had children who died at a young age because of this mitrochondrial defect. >> why was it performed will mexico?
in the uk, they passed a law to allow to happen. in mexico you can do what you want in this regard. with these new technologies the world is flat and there need to be global governance saying we all do it right and have the right outcome both for the children and the parents. >> thank you, dr. david agus. one mother's difficult decision to show her son to the world changed history. ahead, how the emmett till tragedy galvanized the civil rights movement. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by mirafiber. from the makers of miralax. mirafiber. from the makers of miralax. ity with dailycomfort fiber and is less likely to cause... unwanted gas. finally. try new mirafiber.
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,, in one door - a member of congress. out another - a high-paid lobbyist. 131 former members of congress are now lobbyists in washington, dc. it's just
considered business as usual. i consider it wrong. that's why i'm fighting for a new law to permanently ban former members of congress from ever becoming lobbyists. i'm michael bennet
? what's going on ? >> the smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture in washington, d.c. is open to visitors after its dedication ceremony last weekend. it connects the artifactses and images of the past to the realities of the present. one of the anticipated museum is a casket that carried the boy 61 years ago. it's so sacred that visitors are not allowed to take pictures or videos. you have to see it in picture. michelle miller has more. >> reporter: it was 1955. the u.s. supreme court had outlawed legal segregration the year before yet blacks were living under a reign of terror.
his story may have been lost to history, if not for his mother's decision to expose his brutal death. we warn you, these images can be hard to watch. before the protest in charlotte and ferguson were the chants of black lives matter. there was the story of emmett till. it started when the 14-year-old walked into a mississippi general store with his >> emmet said nothing out of line. mrs. bryant came out from behind us. for some reason, a wolf whistle emme terks t did. >> why did he do that? >> i tell people, i think he wanted us to laugh. >> reporter: police found emmett's body floating in a river and so badly beaten his mother could barely identify him. >> i saw his tongue had been
named keith boshaun interviewed her 14 years ago, shortly before her death. >> this eye was out and it was lying about midway, the cheek. i discovered a hole. i said now was it necessary to shoot him? i said i want the world to see this, because there is no way i could tell this story and give them the visual my son looked like. >> reporter: in the midst of grief, disbelief, and horror, mobley made the decision to expose her only child to the world. these photos of his body in an open casket were published in the black press. >> it's unbelievable. that someone can do that to another human being is just putting your mind how evil those people were. >> those black people in the deep south, this was finally
>> reporter: michael eric dyson is a georgetown university sociology professor. >> it was meant to make them stay in their places. instead, it ignited a movement. >> reporter: rosa parks said it was till's images. >> this one image conjured the pain, the acrimony of lynching and showed to america, this is this is evil. >> the essence of justice is truth and you cannot have justice without truth. >> reporter: filmmaker keith boshawn has been on a quest the last 25 years. he is revealing it in an upcoming feature film. his chance to finally tell the complete story. when you see that photo and you juxtapose it against the video
and philando castille, to tamir rice. >> this there is no other story that speaks to this generation than the story of emmett till. >> reporter: no one was convicted of till's murder but his mother believes his legacy has become his justice. >> it took something to stir people up and let t we are either going to stand together or we are going to fall together. >> reporter: that film make's reporting led the fbi to reopen this case. in 2005, till's body was exhumed but his casket left to be forgotten but a family member found it. >> you can sit and see the casket. it's smaller than you might
that you can barely see. people sit there and weep just being in the same good morning, i'm alan gionet a plan to combine the world's two biggest beers is a reality. shareholders have now approved a colorado. the take overis expected to formally happen next month. molson coors brewing company is acquiring the interest in millers coors in a deal valued at $12 billion which should result in more jobs here. you can now ride between denver and glenwood springs without jumping on i-70. the final link is finished now. crews finished the section
taking a look at satellite and radar not much activity. mostly sunny skies and more clouds on the western slope throughout the late morning hours and early afternoon and maybe an isolated shower or two. increased cloud cover for the high country today and front range and eastern plains on the dry side. overnight tonight a little rain and a chance for showers on the western slope and into the high country in the south western corner tomorrow but again, front range and eastern plains we stay on temperatures 83 in denver and 82 in greeley and 80 in burlington and 70s in the high country and 83 in grand junction. 82 still on the sunny side and slight chance of storms on saturday. a couple throughout the weekend and watching for cooler temperatures by the middle of
? ? we also honor quinten marsalis who unfortunately couldn't make it here today and morgan freeman, who undoubtedly is off playing a black president [ laughter ] he never lets me have my moment. >> he must have been really busy. can't wait to hear, where was morgan freeman? that was president obama last week at the national medals of arts and humanity ceremony. morgan freeman was not able to attend that ceremony at the white house but he did make it here to join us here. hello, morgan freeman! he's in our toyota green room.
the screen legend is taking a turn behind the camera for the season premiere of "madam secretary." we'll give you a preview. >> jan crawford will introduce us to ryan speedo green. ahead, how second chances helped him to overcome a difficult childhood. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. president obama nominating the first ambassador to cuba in more than 50 years. jeffrey dilroentas has served in havana since 2014. for the united states. he will have to be confirmed by the senate. the detroit free press reports on one man's gratitude for an officer's good deed. mark ross posted a facebook photo of him and officer robson. ross was pulled over for speeding after he tried to get to detroit after his sister died. the officer prayed with ross and then drove him 100 miles to his destination. ross says everybody knows how much he dislikes cops, but he
touched, they've invited the officer to go to the funeral. >> what a good officer. ziemt amazon building a shipping operation. amazon's goal is to haul and deliver packages for itself as well as other retailers and consumesers. it would compete with u.p.s. and fedex. by one estimate, amazon would save more than a billion dollars a year if it stopped using those shippers and amazon spokesman denies it's trying to replace its delivery partners. memorable home run by a lig leaguer still mourning a friend. diaz of the cardinals hit the first grand slam of his career last night in st. louis. he had just returned from a memorial service for jose fernandez where he grew up together in cuba. the miami pitcher was found dead sunday after a boating accident. >> morgan freeman has one of the most distinctive careers in hollywood. you hear his voice you know exactly who it is.
redemption, million dollar baby and oh, yeah, batman begins. behind the camera, freeman is one of the executive producers of the cbs news political drama "madam secretary." he's directing the season three premiere as well as being a guest star. this episode starts off with a exciting career change for second of state secretary of state elizabeth mccord, played by actress tea leoni. >> my hair staged a rebellion. >> you look great. >> totally vice presidential. >> i told you, that information >> you're in our house. >> still, you have to pretend like you don't know anything. >> seriously? ignorance is a plus? this is your moment. >> really, pal. you have to toe the line on this one. >> okay. i get it. >> morgan freeman is here. welcome back. what great directing in that scene. >> thank you very much. >> can we start with this? you heard president obama having fun at your expense. >> he always does things like that. i don't understand it. >> where were you that you couldn't go to the white house?
>> oh, okay. >> right. or i would certainly have been there. >> we will give you a pass. >> thank you very much. >> let's talk about you directing season 3 premiere. you're in the episode. how do you direct yourself? you're in it for a nanosecond but you're in it. >> yeah. i thought i would sit down and talk to myself about ten minutes before going on and telling myself to settle down and don't try to overdo it, you know? just say your lines. >> just deliver? >> directing something you really like? >> yeah. it is. i like working with actors. they like working with me. it's one of those things. >> makes it work. >> the first time i directed was way back there. i did a movie called "bopa." and i had just worked with clints eastwood. so i had really good instruction on how best to do it.
good director? >> casting. >> yeah? >> yeah. then get out of the way. >> really? >> some say it's like 75% of it? >> yeah. more than like 80% of it. you're always working with professionals, particularly at that level. your crew, your actors, they all know what they are doing. they may not always know what you want. >> yeah. >> so, you know, trying to get that over is what i always want is speed. >> is anything you really wanted that you don't have? >> anything i really want? >> wanted. >> wanted? >> yeah. >> no. >> i didn't think so. >> why didn't you think so, charlie? >> because i know that -- i mean, i just know that you're a man who goes after his pursuits, whether it's flying or whether
is, in a sense giving expression to your curiosity. you do it. >> you know me well! >> you're not like the other kid in the class. that is a great picture. >> that is true, isn't it? >> this was at the convention. >> you were at the convention. when your voice came on narrating hillary clinton's bid by video, everybody knew instantly who it was. why did you want to do that? i know they asked you, i get that. back quite a few years. actually, i met them while he was still governor of arkansas. and we have been friends for years. and i like them. >> you live in a fellow southern state, mississippi. >> right next door. >> exactly. >> talk about the voice, though. why you? what is it about your voice? where does it come from? >> you're asking the wrong person, charlie.
>> i had -- when i was in school, i took voice and diction and voice development and over the years, it goes by itself, you know? your voice, everybody knows charlie rose. >> did you take those classes because you were trying to develop it or someone sent you a message, you got a great voice and you should spend time developing it? >> i went to school to learn how to act. i took acting classes. i flunked the acting. really. i mean, i didn't really flunk it. i made a d. just got over. >> that's flunking. that ain't good. >> but the voice thing was -- i had a really good instructor on telling me how to do that. >> listen. your voice is so recognizable that the ways people came to you. let's roll that clip. the first time i heard it, i
>> never heard it. >> let's roll. we owe it to our children to have you arrive safely. hazard ahead. lets avoid all clear present dangers. take the 7th exit. we're planning ahead. make a u-turn. let's keep our enemies guessing. you've arrived. it's been my honor and duty to see you through this mission. >> morgan, that is so fun. you only did that for a temporary amount of time. you know people want you to come back. >> they do? >> yes, they do. >> we love "waze." we miss your voice. >> we may talk about that. all right. >> what are you going to direct again? >> i don't know. >> but you want to? >> yes. i've been asked back to "madam secretary" sometime this season. >> was that you asking yourself? >> as executive producer? >> well, executive producer, i think, is different than producer. >> did you watch the debate the other night? >> i did. >> what is your take on the election this season? >> well, i'm like everybody else.
eyes. >> toes, legs? >> yeah. yeah. >> you worried? >> am i worried? >> yeah. >> a little bit. yeah. just a little bit. i think we're at a serious crossroads in terms of who we are. ? what is america to me ? >> thank you, my friend. >> wonderful to have you here. always nice to see you guys. >> we love "madam secretary"! >> say that loud. >> "madam secretary" we love you more. >> thank you, morgan freeman. the new season of "madam secretary" premieres on sunday at 9:00/8:00. right here on where? >> cbs. >> would you just say "cbs this morning"? >> "cbs this morning," here we are! >> love it.
he's a really nice guy. he can do 62 pushups. mike is a great friend to the ethiopian community. mike's not like other politicians. he's not like other republicans. i think he's better. mike's one of us. he's one of us. mike coffman es uno de nosotros. mike is one of us. i'm mike coffman, and i approve this message. ? ?
opening tonight at the metropolitan opera in new york city. it tells a tragic tale of love torn apart by illness but the opera might not be the most dramatic story on that stage. jan crawford shows us the remarkable journey of one of the players. jan, good morning. hard to miss, but had he a rough childhood and says he was nearly lost before ter teenager. but then, against all odds, he found his way out with opera. ? >> reporter: with that rich, robust voice. ? >> reporter: a presence commanding the stage. it's easy to see why ryan speedo green, 0 years old, is -- 30 years old is considered one of the most promising stars of
>> reporter: gracing top stages in europe and the u.s. but his improbableable rise of the elite of all the arts has its roots in poverty and violence. you know your father was largely absent? >> yes, he was. >> reporter: and your mother could be rather abusive? >> i wouldn't describe it as abusive. it was a volatile relationship. it was tough. really tough. >> reporter: green grew up near norfolk, virginia, amidos and dysfunction. in elementary school he was sent to a class for the most disruptive students taught by bet hi hughes. >> the first time i met her, i threw my desk at her and how i said hello to her. rather than sending me home or to the office she told me you can sit on the floor and learn since you don't want to have a desk. she nearly gave up on me. >> reporter: even when he almost
when she had a steady job and things were looking up. >> reporter: we traveled to virginia with "the new york times" magazine writer daniel bergner. his book "sing for your life" chronicles ryan green's story. >> it was here that ryan threatened his mom's life, probably with a knife. cops came. he was 12 years old. when he was loaded into back of that car, cuffed, shackled, driven across the state virginia's juvenile facility of last resort. >> reporter: the facility, a tough place for troubled kids was home for two long months. >> i was lost and that is pretty much the best way i can put it. i was lost. >> reporter: green also found himself in solitary confinement. >> when i got out, i promised mice i would never get there again. i started pursuing other entertaining things as a child joining the latin club and being
outlets so i could stay off the street. >> reporter: the big break of his childhood came from the arts in norfolk. he was accepted but didn't know what he was getting into. >> this is ryan as a 12 grader. >> reporter: allen fisher is head of the school's vocal progr program. >> it was not an exceptional voice back in ninth grade, but over the four years, it grew to become an exception. ? >> reporter: at governor's, green flourished under a voice teacher named robert brown. >> they need somebody to be their foundation and be the person possess kick them in the butt when they need to be kicked in the butt. he taught me not only music but he was a father figure to me. >> reporter: brown took his students to see carmen at new york's metropolitan opera, a title role performed by denise graves. ?
something that a person of color could do. when i left the met that evening, i told mr. brown, i want to get to the met someday. that's what i'm going to do, i'm going to sing at the met. >> reporter: that is exactly what he did. gruen threw himself into the study of opera and after graduate school entered a national competition at the met. he won! ? >> reporter: and, tonight, he is back, opening in a leading role do you ever just stop and think, wow? i can't believe this? >> even arriving a couple of weeks ago in new york to start rehearsals, i woke up in my apartment and sort of pinched myself thinking, like, i'm going to go to work at the metropolitan opera. >> reporter: and you're going to continue to doing it? >> i am. the dream is not finished. ? >> reporter: now denise graves who was, obviously, an inspiration to green is
wife irene. he and irene got married earlier this year. his mother is planning to attend a later performance. i think that relationship is still a work-in-progress. what an incredible journey he's had. gayle? >> with such a happy ending. guess what. january, i want to go see it. number one, his speaking voice is so great and to see where he has gone from a to b to z is a great success story. >> i want to see it too. betty who inspired him and robert brown, his voice teacher. for every person who has a dream, they need somebody to be their foundation. >> i wrote that down too! >> you're watching "cbs this
,, 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. jobs, and our rural way of life. gail schwartz -- independent leadership for colorado. house majority pac is responsible
the power of the sun and the wind. it can fuel our lives and our economy, too. over 10,000 jobs in colorado alone. but when washington gridlock
was choking the industry, something had to be done. 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.
good morning, members of denver's oldest catholic church still have a lot of work to do to fix the vandalism at sacred hard catholic church. church leaders believe a vandal stayed behind after a and did the damage. a parishioner caught the person in the act. >> that's when he started throwing things through the windows and knocking down statues. >> the man destroyed a statue that was 150 yores old. the damaged stained glass was original and installed when the church was built 130 years ago. watching in a boulder county courtroom this morning to see what prosecutors do about charges against a
the woman picked up the boy and two others after they were hitchhiking along lefthand canyon. more from the courtroom in boulder today. jury deliberations underway in the case of a man accused of killing a colorado state patrol cadet. more on what the defense wants thrown out coming up at noon. more u.s. troops are headed to i rack. a couple trouble spots out there. i-25 making your way past santa fe. we have seen quite a bit of slowing behind that. across the denver metro area an accident past 285 in the northbound direction. a new accident on i-25 and the
63 in denver and boulder. skies are clear and looking forward to another dry day. we could use some moisture but not in the forecast today. maybe an isolated pop or two in the high country but ly few more clouds in the mountains. better chance for rain in the mountain comes tomorrow. temperatures today 83 in denver and 80 in burlington and 75 in eagle. 83 in grand junction. tomorrow more of the same here in denver. a changs of rain out west and in the mountains. chance of rain returns to denver on friday and isolated thunderstorms this weekend and we're watching for a cooler
>> announcer: today on rachael ray! diydilemmas? call the problem solvers. and conquer kids room clutter with peter walsh. >> that's a rain gutter? >> announcer: a fashionitable field trip. >> it's the same thing that goes on the face of your cell phone. >> announcer: and ty penninn on are. now, are you ready for .... rachael! [ cheers and applause ] ? ? >> audience: whoo! [ crowd cheering ] [ applause ] ? ? >> all right! >> rachael: all right! >> i feel like one of the avengers, because i am standing with our version of superheroes on the show. this is a problem solver show where we bring in a whole bunch of experts and solve our