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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  October 12, 2016 7:00am-9:00am MDT

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good morning. it is wednesday, october 12th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump declares war on republican leaders who are backing away from him in record numbers and more leaked e reveal embarrassing moments inside hillary clinton's campaign. rivers surge to record levels in north carolina after hurricane matthew. thousands have been rescued from the catastrophic flooding. one swollen river threatens to split an entire county in two. a new survey reveals the top three mistakes teenagers make behind the wheel and parents may share the blame. >> we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> you say, okay, the shackles
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want? >> we don't get the support from guys like paul ryan. i don't want his support. i don't care about his support. >> donald trump unloads on the gop. >> is the party in crisis? >> i think -- i think the country is in a lot of trouble right now. >> but republicans fighting republicans in this race, sir? >> i don't think a lot about party right now. >> then repeatedly denounce what is said by someone and then say, but i'm still going to endorse him to be the most powerful pers >> i lost everything i've got. >> floodwaters from the rain. hurricane matthew still rising in north carolina. >> water! >> one week after hurricane matthew barreled through haiti, aid is slowly reaching those in need. >> something like this is just heart breaking. >> hurricane nicole reformed in the caribbean. >> 4 to 8 inches of rain and dangerous winds and 3 three to five foot storm surge.
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>> fbi investigating whether this deadly crash was intentional. >> massive explosion destroys two townhomes and injures two people in romeoville, illinois. >> all that. >> tim tebow is giving fans another reason to love him. >> he lerchedaned over a wall a prayed with a man suffering a seizure. >> the cubs are going to the national league division series! >> you know right now hi everything about him. she is going to show up at the third debate in a red sweater and a fake mustache. >> on "cbs this morning." >> donald trump tweeted up it is so nice the shackles taken off me and i can fight for america the way i want to. >> now you're going to fight for america? hey, buddy, you're not rosa parks. you know what i know? people like what rosa parks said
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump says he is now campaigning as a candidate who is unchained. the republican leaders are abandoning him at a historic rate. a new survey shows a quarter of gop governors, senators, and representatives will not endorse trump. >> and now the republican nominee is l in a barrage of tweets, trump called republican defectors disloyal and said it is so nice the shackles have been taken off me i can now fight for america the way i want to. major garrett is in panama city, florida, where trump blasted hillary clinton also at a campaign rally. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump appeared before more than 10,000 enthusiastic supporters here in panama city last night and despite that tweet storm, ed nothing about
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began to distance themselves from his campaign. instead, there were moments >> a new survey found of the 331 republican lawmakers, governors, senators and those in congress, more than a quarter of not endorsing trump. trump said if the 2005 tape is what pushed wavering republicans over the edge, that's just sad.
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life. >> reporter: speaking to thousands in florida -- >> you don't let me down. >> reporter: trump spoke about the new topic. the prospect of losing. >> if i don't win it will be is the single largest waste of timtime and money. even chelsea clinton, the wikileaks e-mails show expressed of interest at the clinton foundation. >> reporter: trump cited her attempts to draw attention to the conflicts. >> it's the hatred they have for every day americans. you see so much from these wikileaks. >> reporter: trump trails clinton here in florida but trump organizers say his crowds are bigger and his field
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clinton's and these trump supporters were glad trump didn't talk about the feud with republicans or dredge up bill clinton's sexual past. they say wikileaks foundation is a legitimate issue about hillary clinton's character, ethics and fitness for the presidency. ethd fitness for the presidency. >> thank you, major. see how long it lasts. hillary clinton's campaign chairman is tying his stolen e-mails to donald trump's campaign. john podesta claims the russian hackers targetedis election and he suggested the hackers tipped off a trump adviser.
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he argued it's circumstantial evidence that points to some kind of understanding between trump and the russian government. podesta said the theft of ten years worth of e-mails from his g-mail account is now being investigated as part of fbi's largest probe into hacks at the dnc. the u.s. intelligence community said on friday it is confident those hacks were directed by the russian government. >> russia's election and their attempt to influence on behalf of mr. trump is, i think, should be of utmost concern to all americans. >> reporter: podesta noted that roger stone appeared to have advance notice of the hack tweeting in august, trust me it will soon be podesta's time in the barrel and telling florida republicans recently that he was in touch with wikileaks founders julian assange.
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sometimes embarrassing window into workings of major campaign. in one, now interim dnc chair donna brazile working for cnn, appeared to slip the campaign a question clinton was to be asked at a cnn town hall during her primary against bernie sanders. in another, starbucks ceo and major clinton donor howard schultz called the campaign stale and lacking transparency that the american people will need to trust and ultimately elect clinton. >> she doesn't know if it's the russians doing the hacking. >> reporter: trump has brushed off accusations that his words and his proposals seem to favor putin. >> i know nothing about the inner workings of russia. >> reporter: in north carolina tuesday, president obama said trump sounded like a russian dictator when he threatened to jail hillary clinton if he won. >> a major party candidate who would promote those kind of notions. >> reporter: podesta said he doesn't know why trump would be
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suggested it might be his business ties or his fascination with vladimir putin. in an interview on cnn this morning, russian's foreign minister called the notion that his country might be interfering in u.s. elections ridiculous and said there's no proof that russia is behind the hacking. >> thanks, nancy. happen soon. "usa today" reports this morning on what it calls an extraordinary development in the presidential race. as we reported, it contacted every republican governor and every lawmaker in congress. as of last is refusing to endorse donald trump. the paper says the results have, quote, no precedent in a modern american political history. susan page is "usa today's" washington bureau chief and we are pleased to have her here. three subjects. one, e-mails and the russians. but donald trump. then where this campaign is going. what is trump's strategy based on this quarrel with the republican leaders? >> i think he has turned to a
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supporters and he is going to try to punish republicans that are not supporting him. and he is trying to make it as difficult as possible for a president clinton to govern after the election. >> do you see this as a turning point in the campaign? >> i do think so. and i think you see it not only in how donald trump is behaving, but also in how hillary clinton is behaving, because she is now campaigning with the idea of trying to bring as many senators, democratic candidates for senate and the house along with her. and she is preparing to campaign in some states she doesn't need, states like utah might even be in play. >> putting money in those states? >> putting money in those states with the idea of helping down the ballot just as donald trump is making it harder for republicans down the ballot, hillary clinton is now doing everything she can to make it easier to gain control of the house -- of the senate and perhaps even the house on election day. >> his popularity, however, is based on being anti-establishment, running against a very unpopular congress. however, specifically taking on
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house, the man he would have to work with hand in hand in order to get stuff done, does it complicate things for mike pence, his running mate? >> i think it does. what is mike pence's brand? a very honorable guy and evangelical christian who has generally not done negative campaigning in his own campaigns. >> but was very close with paul ryan. >> that's right. at an event last night had someone at a town hall say if donald trump loses we should have a he said don't talk like that. this puts pence in a difficult place and we know that he has ambitions down the road. you know? he might be running for president down the road himself. >> have you seen any evidence that the russians tripped off the trump campaign about the e-mails coming up about hillary clinton's campaign? >> we don't have hard evidence but circumstance@evidence including a tweet that roger stone a long time of donald trump said it's john podesta's
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happened now in october. >> what does that mean, susan? >> i think one of the most serious things happened in this campaign has gotten not as much attention as it deserves is russian state actors to affect our politics and a extremely serious and it raises questions in some voters' minds the legitimacy of the election. >> i think may signal some kind of retaliation? >> some thought they were holding off in the hopes of making a deal with russia on syria, that has fallen i think increasing signs that the administration may take more severe steps against russia for what it thinks it's doing. >> this year's presidential debate is one week from today and see the coverage right here on cbs next wednesday night, october 18th. a small plane crash into connecticut. a law enforcement source tells cbs news this morning it may have been intentional. the fbi is investigating claims from a flight instructor who survived the crash. he says a student on board may have meant to bring the plane
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he came from jordan to the u.s. in 2012 to attend flight school. the plane went down near the pratt and whitney factory that is in east hartford which makes airplane engines and pratt and whitney is a major defense contractor as well. major rivers in north carolina will be at folood stag the rest of the week following hurricane matthew. the tar river around greenville, it will overwhelm every bridge in the county by sun-down. more than 2,000 people have been taken to safer locations and many in dramatic rescues. matthew is blamed for 34 deaths in the southeast. mark strassmann is in fayetteville, north carolina, with the new threat there. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i want to show you something. this was a man-made lake behind me and now it's a giant mud hole and here is what happened. heavy rains from the hurricane collapsed the road that held all of this water in place and drained the lake and sent all of that water flooding the next
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>> yesterday, we couldn't get access further this way and today you see how far we are able to get a block or two. yesterday we could have went three blocks this way. >> reporter: in this five-ton truck, chief jimmy hunt's his crew of volunteer firefighters have ferried dozens of people to higher ground. most people stranded in lumberton have been rescued and these rescue teaes a team or a tip or a call to check out a specific address. >> it's pretty horrific what we have seen out here. >> reporter: what has been worst been? >> worst hi've seen is a paralyzed patient from the chest down and the double amputee got knee to the heart because he was pretty much -- >> reporter: frustration is also setting in. on tuesday, north carolina governor pat mccrory told people
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on flooded roads. >> we are not messing around and do not to put people at risk to save you once you make that decision. >> i lost my home, my car. >> reporter: joni gaty stuck in her home in lumber don since saturday and said rescue choppers flew overhead. >> i had signs on my house and i had sheets and towels and screaming at them! they just didn't ever stop! >> i thought she was dead, honestly. >> reporter: her son jean flor to find her. she was standing on the porch with water up to her knees when he arrived. >> we got halfway there. heard a voice and, i mean, that just gave us like a burst of energy like, let's get to her, like, nobody else is coming. >> reporter: 135,000 people here in north carolina still have no power. you can see power poles as well as power lines that got swept away here. you can also see why restoring all of that power is going to
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charlie? >> mark, thanks. in haiti, kcholera is claiming more lives. more than 500,000 people are in need of help. the world health officials is rushing alcohol rah vaccin iing hard-hit coastal communities, these supplies can't come fast enough. there is people that were lucenh to survive and live through
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more catastrophe. eight days after hurricane matthew hit, people are facing a new threat. the town is completely destroyed. there are no homes left anywhere. they are now starting to see cholera which is ravaging the population. this whole area is where people lived. former local official walked us through this seaside town. chance to save anything, any of their belongings at all. they have one hospital and only two doctors to treat at least 85 people who have contracted cholera. doctors without borders jean le garr. people are drinking the water in the river and drinking any water they find' how they are getting sick bei
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port-au-prince. the doctor here says she is worried about treating the growing population. >> sometimes we don't have the resources to do that. wh military is going to be even more crucial. gayle? >> wow. the news just keeps getting worse from haiti. vladimir, thank you. the pope this morning called for immediate cease-fire in syria so civilians can be evacuated from aleppo. a air strike hitting close to rescue crews as they tried to
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amateur video shows rescue workers in aleppo pulling a little boy out of a pile of rubble yesterday. syria's government claims that rebels in southern syria hit a school with a rocket, killing five children there. the united states is considering retaliation whymen against the attackers who targeted two navy ships. two missiles missed the "uss mason" in the nearby "uss ponce" sunday night in the y yemen's coast and fired by houthi rebels supported by iran. david martin from the pentagon says all of the facts point toward the rebel group's involvement and the houthis deny any involvement. thousands of american troops are helping to prepare for the battle to recapture mosul. what holly williams learned is coming up. first, it's time to check
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coming up.
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smartphones have been recalled sooner? >> the multibalance cost of lost sales. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? ?you don't own me? ?don't try to change me in any way? ?oh? ?don't tell me what to do? ?just let me be myself? the new 2017 corolla with toyota safety sense standard. ?you don't own me? toyota. let's go places. listerine? kills 99% of bad breath germs for a 100% fresh mouth. feeling 100% means you feel bold enough to... ...assist a magician... ...or dance. listerine?. bring out the bold? discover card. i'm not a customer,
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i'm britt moreno. commuters are expecting 30 minutes of wait time on the a line train, there was a crash at 40 and holly, a semi truck hit the crossing gate at the holly crossing and it caused damage. rtd can only use tracks between that so they are advising people to allow for extra travel time for the next three hours. for what this means for morning commuters, joel hillen is
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of cars on the trains to accommodate more passengers that they have, so even though they are running on 30 minute delays, they are not able to run as often they can accommodate all of those passengers so that is going to be a mess. take a look from our cbs 4 tech center camera, should be able to see downtown denver and you can't. or visibility, higher volumes across metro denver, especially heavy along i-70 as you make your way parts of lakewood as well. we have several on highway accidents that are just in cleanup stages, like along 285 on the approach to i-25, south on the approach to i-25, south bound along i-225, ? on the approach to i-25, south bound along i-225, amazing sleep stays with you all day and all night. with sleep number, you choose the exact firmness and comfort you want
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? billy bush, who is the other half of locker room talk on that "access hollywood" tape is reported to be exiting nbc and the "today" show and suspended from the show yesterday. now the reports he is going to be gone permanently. goes to show you something ever good happens on a bus. has never happened. is until every bush is destroyed. he started with jeb. next, billy. look out, barbara. you might be next. >> it was went to he was going to stay and then leaving and now he is leaving by the end of the week. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? samsung's possible fallout over
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overheating. can the consumers regain trust and what should you do if you still have one of those phones? what soo yhould you do? duh! get rid of it! >> duh! >> right. a rising number of teenagers are killed on our roads. a new study revealing their worst driving habits and how parents may not be able to help. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. calcium supplements that women take to stren pose a danger. researchers found taking calcium for ten years raises the risk of a heart attack by 22%. those taking the supplements were more prone to plaque buildup in arteries and doctors recommend relying on food to get enough calcium. comcast will pay $2.3 million in a settlement with the fcc. they regulators say hundreds of customers were billed for things
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customers can turn down new equipment and services now. the man killed remind man. the officer has been cha westjet of iceland. fortune says sam shortstop dung could find it difficult to honolulu. they had just returned home from the store with a new phone.
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knows what causes devices to overheat or catch fire. the company says earnings will take a hit. they did. samsung is loring its profit forecast by a third. a video posted on on the tech site xda developers.com shows samsung's return kit for a note 7 and includes gloves and a heat resistant box. samsung would not confirm the video but say it's sending special boxes required by regulators. nicholas from "the new yorker" magazine. a 7 billion dollar market cap is lost and this extends beyond that, right? >> this is terrible for samsung. they put all of this money into the phone and the note brand. they have to deal with the specifics of their recall and consumers sending the products back. there will be brand damage down the road. it will take a long time to recover for samsung. >> how could it happen? >> we don't know. we think they packed too much
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dangerous. you could have an explosion if the wires cross and a fail/safe mechanism on top of it to prevent it from catching fire and a who bunch of things cascaded and went wrong inside of that device. the strange things samsung has hundreds of people trying to figure it out and couldn't figure it out. >> and it happened with the replacement phones as well? >> they thought let's put new batteries in and they did that and it kept happening so something more complex going on. someone who had a phone. he was holding it saying i'm not giving mine up because it hasn't had a problem which just seems so ridiculous to that take attitude when you look at the video that is happening. it's crazy. >> if you have one of those phones, to the guy on the video, take it back! right? there are lots of other good phones on the market and lots of other good samsung phones on the market. if you have a note 7, return it! >> what is the process since they haven't been able to figure
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earlier about this recall? >> they should have figured it out earlier. it's rare and unfortunate to have a recall that doesn't work. if you recall a product it should work and that is massive failure on the part of samsung. they should have had more people investigate it at the beginning and should not have gone to market so quickly. there are a lot of competitive pressures in the phone industry and they moved too fast and shouldn't have done that. >> the interesting thing to me batteries are the key to electric cars and so much in terms of smartphones. is there one company, the manufacturer of these batteries do they go to same thousands of places? >> lots of different places and samsung thought it was one specific subsidiary that made the batteries and taking batteries from different subsidiaries and putting them in the same phone so it's not an isolated problem. >> how do you repair your brand? >> you have to offer very generous refunds and be very open and very clear and they have to not have this happen ever again! >> should you be worried about
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week about samsung washers exploding and the company issued a safety warning. >> i think samsung has so many problems they have a good safety record but the samsung refrigerator. if you have a note 5 or an edge, you're phone. it's the note 7. i think it's specific to that phone which, remember, had more stuff crammed into it than any phone ever. >> one of their most ambitious projects. >> they had excellent reviews. people loved that phone, until it blew up on them. >> americans areti iraq's army is preparing an assault on mosul, the country's second largest city. it has been under isis control two years. holly williams got rare access to the base where american advisers are helping the iraqis get ready. she is now in erbil, iraq. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. american troops thought they had left iraq for good back in 2011. but fast forward five years, there are now around 6,000 u.s.
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decisive battle against isis. 40 miles outside of mosul, this air base was isis territory just over three months ago. now recaptured, its operated by the 101st airborne division from ft. campbell, kentucky. near camp swift is the headquarters for the mosul battle, where officers from the u.s. coalition and iraq are working together. colonel brett sylvia did two tours of iraq after the u.s. invasion in 2003 but insisted this time around american troops are not here for combat. >> that is not the fight that we have today. today, we advise them. and we assist them. >> reporter: so you won't be fighting on the front lines? >> no. >> reporter: and, yet, we have seen americans lose their lives here the last few months. >> well, this is a combat environment. it's not to say it's not dangerous here.
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vilesky served in mosul during the u.s. occupation in 2009 and now in charge of american ground forces helping to liberate the city. >> we see the enemies are demoralized and lers leaving mosul so we will enable the iraqis to go as fast as they need to go. >> reporter: you say isis leaders are fleeing the city, is that right? >> we have indications they are leaving. >> reporter: even though, the colonel admitted that america's limited role heres easier when you're forward and you got the rifle in your hand and you are maneuvering, you have great control over everything that you're doing. >> reporter: so it's harder to help the iraqis than it is just to do it yourself? >> isn't that always the case? >> reporter: those u.s. officers told us there are still around 3,000 to 5,000 isis fighters inside mosul and they are laying explosives to protect themselves. gayle? >> holly williams reporting from erbil, thank you.
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>> the top three mistakes teens make behind the wheel. i'm kris van cleave in rockville, maryland, with new research that says the teens' bad driving behavior could be, in part, due to their parents. that is ahead on "cbs this morning." >> you want to hear that if you have a teenager in the house. take us with you on the go. we invite you to subscribe to our new "cbs this in extended interviews and podcast originals. find them on itunes and apple's podcast app. we will be right back. we asked a group of young people when they thought they should start saving for retirement. then we asked some older people when they actually did start saving. this gap between when we should start saving and when we actually do is one of the reasons
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it's going to pay off in the future. if we all start saving a little more today, we'll all be better prepared tomorrow.
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before donald trump, there was mike coffman. before trump said women should be punished for having an abortion, coffman wrote a bill to redefine rape, which could exclude women who were drugged. before trump called for a ban of muslims, coffman pushed for a religious test of u.s. soldiers. and on president obama? trump: he could have been born in kenya. coffman: he's just not an american. stop mike coffman now before he gives trump more ideas. the number of teenagers involved in deadly car crashes is rising for the first time in nearly a decade. new data from federal regulators this morning reveal 10% increase
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than adults to be involved in a deadly crash. kris van cleave is at a driving school in rockville, maryland, with that new survey showing teenagers' top mistakes. this is an important story. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. driving schools like this one aimed to make drivers safer on the roads but they are finding often new drivers are showing up with bad habits. now, adults say 8 in 10 admit to driving while on their phones. that is more than teens. 15 over the limit or more, about half of adults and teens admit to doing it. when you take inexperience and add speed that. >> reporter: a teen's girlfriend was speeding and lost control and hid a treat. donovan wasn't wearing a seat belt. he was ejected and killed instantly. >> crash has a date but the pain doesn't have a time frame.
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standing on a crash site looking down at a yellow tarp knowing that my son was underneath it. but also knowing that the young driver would have never done anything to hurt us on purpose. >> reporter: almost a decade later, speeding remains the top mistake teens make behind the wheel. of the nearly 14,000 fatal crashes involving teen drivers over the last five years, more than 4,200 involve speed. >> i think o disturbing things that it's not getting any better. >> reporter: tamara johnson from aaa says its survey found parents were often more guilty of bad driving than their teens, 65% of driving instructors complained parents were worse at teaching their children to drive than a decade ago. >> when parents set stricter rules for their teens before they get behind the wheels, the teens typically have less crashes. >> reporter: after speed, the most common mistake teens make is distracted driving. >> i thought it was snapchatting
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but ed he was texting. >> reporter: for that violation, christian got a ticket. do you text and drive a lot? >> normally, no. because my mom got on to me when i first started driving. after that, kind of quit doing it. then i was running late. >> reporter: the third big mistake is not properly scanning the road for hazards. this teen fails to notice another car running the red light. >> stop! hit your brakes! >> reporter: more new research out this morning funded by ford finds a full third waiting until 18 or older to get their driver's licenses and then they are no longer subjected to graduating licensing laws which may be resulting in more fatal crashes. graduating licensing laws place limits on young drivers and have been credited with cutting crash risks by up to 30%. >> thank you. that is interesting. because you want to practice safe driving so you get your full license and drive whenever you want. >> it's a big problem. also the teenagers don't ride in the car alone. they have a lot of kids in the
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i go back and forth whether it's good for parents to teach their kids. i hired a retired police officer because i think we parents have tendency -- i say me. i don't think i was helping the situation. >> you nowhere the best teacher? >> not with driving. sometimes i think it's better to have an objective person who is experienced, who is not going to -- >> yeah. you were probably modeling good behavior and not out there being a speed demon out there, right? >> no, i didn't. >> exactly. >> i drove better. >> i'm struck by the fact that speedist cause. >> texting and driving, no good. >> what goes up and doesn't alway twant to come down? the attempt to demolish a bridge. first, it's time to check
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? the 93-year-old broadway bridge in arkansas did not go down without a fight! it barely budged when crews tried to explode it yesterday with explosives. contractors finally used a tug boat to pull the bridge down about five hours after the failed implosion. look at that tug boat. >> did you bring all of the explosives? you forgot something. >> ahead, donald trump's suggestion of a rigged election. , or fill a big order or expand your office and take on whatever comes next. find out how american express cards and services can help prepare you for growth at open.com. anyone with type 2 diabetes
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live from colorado's news channel, this is cbs4 morning news. >> good morning everybody. i am britt moreno. we have some new details for you this morning on the authorities called a suspicious device left outside the they are open now. they were closed overnight as crews worked to figure out what this device is. robots were brought in to take it apart but the bomb squad detonated what was left earlier this morning. the danger light in not knowing whether it would explode are not. the amount of damage could have still been unclear. police are hoping to find a
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today. we will stay on top of it and bring you updates. joel hillan it is standing by with a look at the road. we are still seeing lower visibility around town. we have got a lot of volume with the roads drying out just a little bit. southbound along like a 25 is still heavy in colorado with c- 470 and wadsworth in the eastbound direction still having conditions fog is dense and then slow and all of those usual spots including southbound coming down
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welcome back. it is a cloudy start to wednesday with fog and drizzle. temperatures are chilly statewide with 35 in medical
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? it is wednesday, october 12th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? more real news is ahead, including early voting now under way in more states. we will look at whether donald trump's new challenges to the voting process could damage our democracy. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. despite that tweet storm, there were moments trump focused on something else. the possibility of losing this election. >> what is trump's strategy? >> he has turned to a strategy where he is going to turn out his core supporters and try to punish republicans not supporting him and make it as difficult as possible for a president clinton to govern.
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swept away here and restoring all of that power is going to take some time. >> the united states military has flown in aid to haiti and for some the supplies can't come fast enough. >> president obama taking part in an espn town hall on issues of race, sports, and achievement. >> we all get knocked down in life. the question is how do you respond? >> hillary clinton campaigned in florida today with al gore. >> for those of you who are younger than 25, you might not remember the election of 2000 and what happened here in florida and across the country. >> you're making al gore go back to florida? tha's so cruel! that is like making joe frazier go back to manila! i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. 27 days before the election,
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battle on two fronts -- against hillary clinton and his fellow republicans. trump lashed out yesterday at house speaker paul ryan and other republicans. they are distancing themselves from him after a 2005 video showed trump making sexually aggressive comments about women. >> donald trump tweeted yesterday it is so nice the shackles taken off of me and i can fight for america the way i want to. last night trump said the shackles were the weak and ineffective people within the party thf pushed wavering republicans over the edge that is sad. >> donald trump accused the clintons last night at a rally in florida of cashing in during haiti's earthquake in 2009. a freedom of information act request. they show the state department funneled requests from friends of bill clinton referred to as
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>> reporter: the requests that trump is referring to came from clinton acquaintances and clinton foundation donors who wanted to help with the relief work in haiti after that devastating earthquake back in 2010. one exchange between a clinton foundation director and the state department, the state department official wrote, i need you to flag when people are friends of wjc. william jefferson clinton. of the heads, rolando is a close friend of the secretary and former president and he is wanting to get folks into haiti to work on electrical issues. the state department official wrote in another e-mail, is this an fob? if not, the person should go to cidi.org. the teams here are overwhelmed. these e-mails do not show whether the offers of help were
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suggested. and it's important to point out that back in 2010 it was well documented that the clinton foundation was funneling offers to help haiti to the state department. which was overwhelmed. bill clinton was the united nations special representative for haiti and coordinated the relief efforts there. former president george w. bush was also heavily involved in relief work in haiti. it's unclear whether his friends because those e-mails weren't requested by the republican national committee. >> thanks. in iowa, yesterday, mike pence had to shut down a supporter who really wants them to win. >> if hillary clinton gets in, i, myself, i'm ready for a revolution because we can't have her in. >> don't say that. >> but i'm just saying.
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>> the best antidote is be involved in the process. if you're concerned about voter integrity and you haven't signed up to be a poll watcher, to volunteer at a polling place, to be a part of the integrity of that process, then you need to do it. >> donald trump has repeatedly suggested that the election process is rigged. >> what a rig. we are in such a rigged system. it is terrible. and you got to watch you pennsylvania. certain areas. so go and vote and then go check out areas! because a lot of bad things happen. >> we have to make sure that this election is not stolen from us. >> trump has gone further and encouraging his supporters to observe voters at the polls. 39 states have voter challenger laws. they give private citizens the right to challenge the eligibility of voters in person on election day. contributing editor alex wagner
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trump's claims and the lasting effect it might have on the democracy in this country. thank you for joining us. >> good to see you. >> reporter: in the article you say voter fraud is nearly 0% in the united states, yet donald trump keeps raising it over and over and the effects could be devastating to this country. >> yeah. i think we talk a lot about the long-term effects of 2016 will be on the american public, right? certainly there is a pervasive are broken and our institutions need overhaul. the notion that the basic act of democracy of casting a vote is no longer fair and that our elections in some ways are no longer free. which is a suggestion we have been hearing from donald trump on the campaign trail as of late. the long-term and even medium-ter effect on our democracy could be profound and not a position that america, which is largely seen as a model democracy around the world. >> profound, how do you think? >> i talk to election watchers who have done this election monitoring around the world and
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they say the rhetoric we are hearing from donald trump the election is rigged in advance of the election that is rhetoric you hear from emerging and weak democracies. ironman rhetoric on "the new york times." this is not the norm of american politics and nor is the suggestion that the online trump campaign is doing to sending private citizens out to the polls to wat s their other fellow americans are doing. >> on the other side the stories that the russians are trying to influence. >> absolutely. i think that is adding to this climate of insecurity and fear. however, the evidence is what it is. there are 1 in 15 million cases of voter fraud is statistically zero and doesn't exist as a percentage of the american votes cast.
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need to increase voter registration and turnout and all of the rest? >> or does it mean something has changed? >> well, i think that the question of cyber warfare and cyber monitoring is broad and that is a different issue than necessarily donald trump is calling for. private citizens can't do cyber monitoring in person. >> it's heating up as his numbers are dropping. >> i think that is not a coincidence. if things are not going your way, challenge the results. >> one, it is easier to vote in this country early. of the vote will be early. in fact, there are many people believe that florida, north carolina, maybe nevada, ohio, could be decided even before the election. >> sure. >> on the flip side, republicans, for the last six years, have made it harder to vote in person. we now have 34 states that require voters to show some form of identification at the polls. so many restrictions to make
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>> conservative legislatures have moved forward these voter i.d. laws and this is reported today in politico. people are saying the rhetoric about the system being rigged is dangerous. there are people on both sides of the aisle that recognize the tenor in american politics that is being driven in this particular moment is not a good one in the long term. >> but the long-term effect, do you think? >> look. if you have a section of one of our two major political parties that no longer believes it matters or is fair when americans turn out to vote the implications are profound. if you have people not participating in the democratic process how do you have a representative democracy? >> i think how it's going to play out, i can challenge anybody who is voting? what are my qualifications? >> we don't want voters intimidated at the polls. that is not a good process and not good activity on election day. >> thank you. >> let's hope for no hanging chads! alex wagner, thank you so much.
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life in an espn town hall last night. the president said it's an issue that he and michelle wrestle with. >> my favorite sound bite from michelle about this is, i remember right after malia was born, very early on, a friend of mine called to see if i wanted to play basketball. i said, no, man, i can't, i have to babysit malia. i hung up the phone. she turned to me and said, you know what if it's your own child, it's not babysitting! so i would say to the soon to be dads here, just understanding the level of responsibility and commitment that is required and the things that you have to cut out, because a lot of moms are already cutting those things out. >> mr. obama said he knows that
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it's not the political accomplishments that will stand out. what he remembers is, quote, holding hands with my daughters and taking them down to a park. >> don't you like him pointing that out? it's not your own child when you're babysitting. need to send that note to a lot of dads from time to time. >> it is true in the end. >> that will stand out. >> you remember your personal memories of your family. >> good to hear a man sort of talking about what are these universal values that should be adopted. a online movement in response to the tape featuring donald trump's vulgar comments. how the #notokay prompted a huge number of women to share their stories of sexual assault. first, it's time to check
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is mozart the key to better wine? seth doane went to tuscany on a tough assignment to investigate. >> they have been making wine in this part of tuscany for
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a new ingredient -- music. we will show you ahead on "cbs this morning." people always say let's just get a sandwich or something. you don't just learn how to drive... or solve the world's problems... be a dad... "or something" and we don't just make sandwiches "or something" we hand-slice avocado, pull smoked chicken, bake fresh foccacia and craft every sandwich clean to bottom... there's nothing "or something" about it.
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more of a spokes metaphor. get organized at voya.com. i'm mike coffman, and i approve this message. service. it started with my dad. he fought in world war two, was wounded in korea. he's the reason i joined at 17, fought in two iraq wars, and still serve today. the va scandal is an outrage, failing to care for our wounded warriors. and respect they deserve. because i understand the sacrifices they made, and i'll never stop fighting for those who fought for us.
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when i was one year old, i was diagnosed with a rare form of cancer on my spinal chord. but i spent my whole life fighting back. so you can imagine what i thought when i saw donald trump say... "i don't know what i said, ah, i don't remember!" "that reporter he is talking about suffers from a chronic condition that impairs movement of his arms." i want a president who inspires me, and that's not donald trump. priorities usa action is responsible for the content of this advertising. ? the video of donald trump's vulgar remarks has started a national conversation about
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movement. many are publicly sharing their own experiences for the first time. anna werner shows us the tweet that encouraged and outpouring of personal responses. >> reporter: good morning. as the backlash started from voters and politicians on both sides, writer kelly oxford thought she saw a chance to keep the conversation going by telling her story. hours after the trump tape hit the air waves, writer kelly oxford made a with it of her it women, tweet me your first assaults. they aren't just stats. i'll go first. old man on city bus grabs my blank and smiles at me. i'm 12. she told us she had planned to delete the tweet if no one responded in ten minutes. >> and then, you know, the first hundred came in and i was like, okay. and then another hundred and then another hundred and. snowballed very, very quickly. >> reporter: one woman wrote, i
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man touches me a few times, tries to take me. while another shared grabbed from behind on the street. thought it was my fault because i was wearing a dress. never told anyone. i was 14. since oxford's initial tweet, tens of thousands have shared their experiences, creating the #not okay. >> i think a lot of women are saying, thank you, that they are happy that they were given safe space to say something. >> reporter: made it easier for people to share their stories but the issue, itself, is not new. >> do you swear to the tell the whole truth and nothing but the truth so help you god. >> reporter: >> i do. >> reporter: 35 years ago, anita hill, a law proffer, testified before a committee that supreme court nominee clarence thomas harassed her. >> on several occasions, thomas told me sexually of his own
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lynching. >> reporter: hill had to defend her account. how does she think the response to the trump controversy compares? >> it's a difference. i don't believe that would have happened in 1991. >> reporter: you don't think there would have been this kind of outcry? >> absolutely not. i think in 1991, people were really not accustomed to hearing about sexual harassment and they certainly weren't accustomed to hearing that it was a problem. >> reporter: the next step, she says, is to effects on trump and his presidential candidacy. >> what i think should have been the focus of the conversation is the harm that sexual harassment causes to the victims, and how we are going to ever prevent it, if we don't value the lives of women. >> reporter: women who responded to kelly oxford by the tens of thousands. >> i was happy that women were
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there were so many women that basically -- basically every woman has a story like this. >> this is a powerful moment for us, to understand that and to think about, okay, what do we do next to make sure this doesn't happen to another generation? >> reporter: of course, there was no twitter in 1991 but hill, who is now a professor, says over the year, she has gotten thousands of letters and we were talking about the fact that if you read these on twitter, you can read only so many letters before you have to stop. >> she has a powerful question at the end of your piece. what do we know and prevent it from happening? so many focus on the guy and the effect it has to the women. >> it's an opportunity to keep the conversation going. >> tim tebow has made his much-anticipated debut in the fall league playing baseball. now what happened in the stands. we will be right back. see me.
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,, before donald trump, there was mike coffman. before trump said women should be punished for having an abortion, coffman wrote a bill to redefine rape, which could exclude women who were drugged. before trump called for a ban of muslims, coffman pushed for a religious test of u.s. soldiers. and on president obama? trump: he could have been born in kenya. before he gives trump more ideas. house majority pac is responsible
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? it is usually tim tebow's play on the field that gets people talking. in arizona yesterday, he came to the aid of a fan in the stand. a man had just suffered a seizure. tim tebow comfort him and pray forred game. as far as the game, tebow went 0
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your local news is next. live, from colorado's news channel, this is cbs4 morning news. good morning. the man swimming naked at city park, caused a deadly hit-and- run, and is expected in court. tyler white talk to us in jail. >> for forgiveness. expect the crash was on monday night in colorado. the 25-year-old woman in a previous died after being hit by what police told us was a speeding car driven by white. he said he smoked pot a few hours before the crash. >> you got behind the wheel knowing that you had smoked marijuana, was that a good decision? >> i wasn't high at the time when i was driving. we smoked and a couple of hours
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stoned driving. >> officers found him swimming naked and a lake at city park a couple of hours later. he said something came over him and told him to go to the park. crashes causing problems for computers on the a line. >> unable to use track to dig. there are 30 minute delays and they have doubled the amount of cars on the a line to accommodate the extra passengers but it can't run as often. from the tech center camera, you can see a little better, but keep in mind to keep your headlights on so you can be seen and see southbound along i-225 from parker road. an earlier accident at yosemite has been moved out of the way.
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it was doggie destiny
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g price? of course not. he's a dog. but that's the beauty of a store full of surprises. you never know what you're gonna find, but you know you're gonna love it. joe was talking about improvements with the fog on doppler 4000, looping over the last three hours, you can see the fog gradually eroding from west to east. it is slow, but not as much fog as there was a short time ago and that will be the trend over the next three hours. colorado high country is clear
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? check the out of this world view captured by japanese probe as it moved below the moon's south pole back in 2007. the newly released time lapse video shows the rare earth set as seen from the moon. this spacecraft orbited t first to record high-definition video of the moon. wow. >> it doesn't look real. >> i know. >> it's so beautiful. >> that's what you call a wowser. >> that is the reason we want to go to space, gayle, right there. >> i'll write you and share you a care package because mommy is staying right here at the table! welcome back to "cbs this morning.? this half hour, a conversation with your children about healthy
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a psychologist laisa moore will tell you how talking to your children could actually trigger a eating disorder. a serenade that is sweetening vines. seth doane is in tuscany vineyard. ahead the science behind his plan's positive reaction to sound. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. fortune reports that ibm workers and their families w super computer to fight cancer. it will help match people with the most effective drugs and clinical trials. i spoke with a so-called godfather of watson's knowledge on cancer for "60 minutes." >> bloomberg news reports on warning to some patients with implantable defibrillators. st. jude medical says the batteries in 1% of the devices
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350,000 people worldwide have the implanted devices. >> "the washington post" analyzes what might happen in food retailing if amazon opens brick and mortar stores for food. the company is rumored to be testing drive-thru sites that let customers pick up groceries they ordered online. amazon is also thought to present convenience stores offering perishables. jeff bezos is on a >> "the san francisco chronicle" says colin kaepernick will be the 49ers starting quarterback on sunday in buffalo. he started the national anthem protest against racial bias that has been adopted by other athletes. he has not started a game since last november. san francisco has lost four of its first five matchups. "the new york times" reports that trip adviser will stop selling tickets to many animal
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>> "usa today" says airlines want to stop passengers from bringing comfortable ams nimals flight. in the 1990s animals were able to travel on airplanes. i saw a woman yesterday in a poodle and cashmere poodle and saying it was a service dog. >> they do provide comfort. >> yes, they do. >> all okay. okay. ! >> "wall street journal" explains how one driver can prevent a traffic jam. researchers suggested it makes for drivers to ease the problem. they say letting others cut in leaving space in front of your car and maintaining a steady speed all help to relieve bottlenecks. parents advice to their kid about healthy eating and weight could backfire with harmful
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that parents comments on their children's eating habits will be received as judgments about body weight or character. lisa is a cbs news contributor and here with the best way to start the conversation. good morning. >> good morning. >> this is such an important topic because you want to be able to address your kid' eating habits but, at the same time, you don't want to insult them or say something wrong about their body image. what is the best way to approach it? >> you know, i think this can be more neutral than we can and a few ways to keep it neutral. one, focus on the biological. we can only eat so much in a day so what we eat has to provide that nutrition. if you eat a lot of cookies that will give you energy but doesn't give you vitamins and minerals and all of the things you need to go on. another way to approach it from the context of self-care. how we eat is how we look after ourselves and we need to look at foods that sustain us and not
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one, is talk about the broader impact of our food choices, that we can eat an apple, which is relatively kind to the environment, or we can eat a highly processed apple-flavored stack from a factory and a lot of packages and that is harder on the environment. this last one is interesting because when you eat in a way that you feel is good for the environment, you get this immediate gratification and it's gratification that usually has us choosing the less healthy choice and makes it easier to make a healthier choice. >> it sound soil you see a child that is out of control, i have a friend of mine has a very overweight son. i saw her the other day ask him if he wanted another piece of cake. i had to stop myself because it's not my child but i had to stop myself from saying is that really the best thing to do? you're saying don't make any judgments and just say talk about health? >> i think what we can say are you still hungry? right? and have you had nothing but cake today or do you also need something sma or need to eat
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>> go back to self-esteem. >> we have a lot of problems around self-esteem. it matters how we talk about food and matters how we talk about appearance and weight. and the general wisdom around talking with children is to avoid conversations about dieting, to avoid comments on weight, and to put our emphasis on eating healthy and being active. >> children are parents' behaviors. usually children eat what parents eat. >> yep. consistently -- >> houston, we have a problem. >> yes. but quality and quantity. kid eat like their parents. >> do what i say, not what i do. >> i didn't do that well, i admit. >> you say actually bringing in the idea of the social justice or what it means for us to do with the environment. it can be motivating.
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they do messaging and sticking up for the little guy. when you highlight teenagers they are heavily processed food and heavily market and harm to the environment teenagers can change their behavior with that kind of information. >> can we talk to you about the presidential election? norah she heard from a 9-year-old boy i know about the "p" and "b" word the news giving sgldisclaimers s might not be suitable with young children but you're talking about the election of the president of the united states. >> we can go after the impact of language and what words mean. two different things. we can say, look. language can be used for harm and we are having these conversations at home any way, right? kids are calling each other names any way so we can extend
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>> there are names they may be learning, words they haven't heard before. if a kid says what does this mean, i think the first question back is what do you think it means? usually they have an idea and you want to find out what they think before you start with your idea. then i think you can say those are words that are meant to cause harm and a word that describes a part of a person's body and meant to cause harm. >> well said. >> you're welcome. >> thank you, lisa damour. good to see you. a wine maker claims he has found the notes that make a better wine. ahead, what
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and we trust him. i'm michael bennet and i approve this message. the driver of this white minivan didn't get a car that looked brand new. after leaving the car wash he just left the car wash in montana. but he may end up with one that is n the driver didn't quite make that turn and tumbled down a ten-foot embankment on the road and the car had a second wash. why? because it knocked over the fire hydra hydrant. it's not funny but seemed to be a wide turn that he had enough to make the turn. >> that is unfortunate. i wish my minivan would have that same fate. i'd love to replace it! >> norah! >> it's so old!
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one! hee hee! you don't have to drive it off the road! >> i know, but eventually, yeah. it's so disgusting! no one would want it, the problem. can't sell it or trade it in. it's so trashed on the inside! >> let it go. >> let it go. we will take up a collection. >> you have a job! your husband works! >> do some crowd funding! help norah get a new car, please! >> thank you. >> you're welcome. an italian wine maker expects in new harvest of wine. scientists believe music is helping to create something truly classic.
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on. there is something pretty interesting taking place there. row after row of grapevines cover the hills of montilchino in tuscany where famous wine is made but one of these vineyard is a bit different. ? ? ? >> reporter: just listen. ? >> reportehe serenaded all day, every day, by classical music. >> imagine a world without music. >> reporter: there is a speaker over there. jean carl doesn't have to. not while he is here. >> i support that music and improve the life of humanity. but also the plants. >> reporter: and try to answer
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pumping mozart into a section of his vineyard. he found the vines closer to the music grew bigger and toward the source of the sound. >> we divide the property in 25 different areas and we monitor the quality of the grapes and the time of the harvest. >> reporter: here is the son and another wine maker who sound like another scientist. how different are the grapes coming from the section of the vineyard with music, compared to the section without? >> the plants seem more the grapes close to the speaker have the highest sugar content so we believe in this idea. >> reporter: it wasn't long after that that it pique the interest of scientists. when you hear about this guy growing grapes and playing music, what did you think? >> that he was another crazy guy. >> reporter: stefan is a plant scientist.
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it's very difficult to say that plants like classical musk, mozart or whatever you want. what you are able actually to do is perceive sounds and specific references. >> reporter: mancuso, who gave a ted talk on the roots of plants' intelligence have been studying the mozart vineyard since 2003. >> plants, in general, much more >> reporter: he theorized the vines may grow toward the speakers because frequency referab resembles about running water. bose heard about the study and donated speakers and financed the research. >> the more impressive result is that sound is able to reduce dramatically the number of
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music confuses harmful bugs, making them unable to breed. as a result, the vineyard uses no pesticides and very little fertilizer. the music also scares away birds and other createses wes -- creas who feed on grapes. >> the music not only protect the life of the grape, but they prove too the >> reporter: chinotsy is proud of the research. not to mention their wines. tian tian. >> tian tian. >> reporter: as for the idea that these vines are reacting simply to sound vibrations, not specifically mozart, well, this is italy. >> i prefer the music.
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vy metal but, gayle, there are neighbors to consider. >> thank you, seth. how did you know we were talking about you? when you said let me start this piece. >> i just kind of figured. i figured. >> so many stories over there like that, aren't there? >> reporter: i hope more and more just >> we will to on come over. i was very skeptical when i first heard this story. now i get it. i get it with in terms of propelling the bug away and i think making workers and everybody happy. >> and confusing the bugs but the professor wasn't buying it. >> and more sensitive? >> yeah. >> interesting. >> i like it. >> i think i'm going to have to check it out myself.
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thank you, gej. deaa grandmother shows she fearless. you're watching "cbs this
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an indiana grandmother celebrated her 95th birthday at 13,000 feet. bettie butler jumped out of a plane and sky diver over the weekend. family members were on the ground to watch. butler landed safely and she is no stranger to adventure. she reportedly rode a hot air alone for her 80th birthday and tried out jet skiing over the summer. >> i love her.
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that does it for us. that does it for us. tune into the "cbs evening ne before donald trump, there was mike coffman. before trump said women should be punished for having an abortion, coffman wrote a bill to redefine rape, which could exclude women who were drugged. before trump called for a ban of muslims, coffman pushed for a religious test of u.s. soldiers. and on president obama? trump: he could have been born in kenya. coffman: he's just not an american. stop mike coffman now before he gives trump
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when i was one year old, i was diagnosed with a rare form of cancer on my spinal chord. but i spent my whole life fighting back. so you can imagine what i thought when i saw donald trump say... "i don't know what i said, ah, i don't remember!" "that reporter he is talking about suffers from a chronic condition that impairs movement of his arms." i don't want a president who makes fun of me. i want a president who inspires me, and that's not donald trump.
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from the broncos playing the chargers in san diego tomorrow, we are watching by the minute for an update situation, interim coach, joe, said the broncos would make the decision up to kickoff. siemian taking his injury day by day but he is planning on playing, trevor said he started prepareing for the san diego game before the broncos took the field against atlanta. you can visit cbsdenver.com for a break down of tomorrow's match up and you can catch all the action. that game, right here, cbs4 kickoff, 6:25 tomorrow night. the civil rights of
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a class action lawsuit over homeless camp sweeps. we will have more at noon today. details on rtd's a-line after it saw more delays this morning. what caused them, plus, is that problem fixed? the latest on campaign 2016, we are in pueblo right now, hours before democratic presidential candidate, hillary clinton, is set to speak. that is all coming up today at noon. morning commute now. here is joel. allen, it is looking lot betterke tech center cam, fog clearing a bit. these folks have head lights on, not necessarily to see, but to be seen. it is important. the earlier accident along 285 near colorado, has ben cleared out of the way. trouble eastbound along 6th avenue and looks like we may have trouble along federal to the north of 6th, colfax, and kipling. another trouble spot on colfax farther to the east.
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green, means near posted speed
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welcome back, still fog and drizzle across the and into the foothilless. i-70 at evergreen, fog not as thick as it was and starting to erode west to east, very slowly. probably closer to lunchtime by the time the low clouds clear out. in the mountains, mostly clear, 40s there but 36 in boulder, 36 in dia, 20-25 degrees colder today than it was yesterday.
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>> announcer: today on rachael ray! here's to ted danson! >> he plays a great bartender on tv. how is he in real life. ? and asked me to make a yade. >> ask now, are you ready for ... rachael! ? ? [ applause ] ? ? >> rachael: oh, look who dropped by? mr. ted danson is in the house. they're more than a little excited! new kitchen table.

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