tv CBS This Morning CBS October 15, 2016 5:00am-7:00am MDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is october 15th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." na more women come forward accusing him of sexual misconduct. plus, remnants of a typhoon slammed the west coast. why the worst is yet to come from this powerful storm. >> federal agents break up an alleged terror plot aimed at a kansas community. the government ground the samsung note 7. details on the phone's ban
we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> gross. he put his hand up my skirt shra. >> he started kissing me with open mouth as he was pulling me toward him. >> donald trump's list of accusers grow. >> it's a lie. total fabrication. >> this doesn't help me in any way. i'm getting hate mail now. >> donald trump is unqualified and unfit to become the commander in chief. >> these teleprompters haven't been working. i like teleprompter. >> pacific northwest is preparing for another powerful storm. the remnants of a typhoon which could unleash 70-mile-per-hour winds along the coast in oregon and washington state. dramatic rescue in massachusetts. a good samaritan jumps in to save a woman from her sinking car. one indiana police officer certainly has the force with him
traffic. >> it was party time for two giant panda cubs as they celebrate their first birthday at the toronto zoo. >> all that. >> that ball is hit well. to right center field and it's out of here! francisco lindor has broken the scoreless tie! >> and all that matter. >> for some reason, no one is talking about this moment. >> this is not an ordinary time and this is not an ordinary election. >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> donald trump trading fire with his accusers after two more women come forward with bombshell allegations. >> at the same time, who here has not been groped by donald trump?
welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with margaret brennan. later this morning, we take you aboard a global sentinel that is laying the groundwork for the latest information super highway with 900 miles of cable across the ocean. we will show you 150-year journey that led to this effort and hear what it means for you. >> plus, tomorrow night, the 600th episode. show you how a crude cartoon became a cultural phenomenon. trump campaigns in new jersey, maine and new jersey with new problems chasing him on the campaign trail. >> two more women have come forward accusing the presidential nominee for unwanted sexual advances made years ago. trump maintains his innocence and has lobbed insults at his
errol barnett is in our washington bureau. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. yes, it's been more than a week now since donald trump's crude comments to "access hollywood" from 2005 went public and triggering a series of unfortunate event for the candidate. since then, several women have come forward accusing the republican nominee of sexual assault, while he continues to aggressively deny the charges. >> by the way, these teleprompters haven't been working for the last 20 minutes. >> reporter: at rally in north carolina, an unshackled donald trump physically removed his teleprompters from the stage. looking past the latest in a slew of assault allegations against him. >> i love those signs. women for trump. because i actually think i'm doing well with women! >> reporter: in just about all cases, it's nonsense. it's false. >> reporter: but earlier in the day, friday, donald trump mocked the growing list of women who have accused him of unwanted
>> they say i was with donald trump in 1980. i was sitting with him on an airplane! she would not be my first choice, that, i can tell you. >> reporter: even disparaging his female opponent, referencing when they cross paths at the last debate. >> and when she walked in front of me, believe me, i wasn't impressed. >> reporter: as trump spoke, two more women went public with claims of their own. bringing the total number of alleged victims to six. me. >> reporter: one described an incident at a nightclub in new york. >> he did touch my vagina through my underwear. >> reporter: the other a former contestant on "the apprentice" describes an experience in los angeles. >> i pushed his chest space between us and said, come on, man, get real. he repeated my words back to me, get real! as he began thrusting his genitals. >> reporter: trump put out a statement denying ever meeting
greeted her inappropriately a decade ago. >> donald trump has asserted all of these recent unsubstantiated allegations are categorically false and i do believe him. >> reporter: running mate mike pence told "cbs this morning" trump is falsely accused. >> i think before the day is out more evidence publicly shows and calls into questions the latest allegations. >> reporter: when cbs news asked the trump campaign to provide said evidence, i didn't say that, governor pence did. i will let you know when we have more information. we have not yet been provided an update. >> errol barnett, thank you. to the clinton campaign now. another release of hacked e-mails. the batch that was just released continues to raise questions about what democratic presidential nominee says in public and then what she says in private. nancy cordes takes a look.
>> reporter: in seattle, clinton said trump has become an international embarrassment. >> i take no satisfaction in seeing what trump does and says, because it hurts -- it hurts me and it hurts our country. >> reporter: but clinton might want to thank her opponent whose wild week obscured the wikileaks release of more than 10,000 e-mails hacked from the of her campaign chair john podesta and reveal he got a barrage of free advice from outside allies how clinton could shore up nagging shortcomings and it was suggest the last july that clinton combat the image she is out of touch or in a bubble by selecting eight occupations that she is willing to spend one day working at. for example, perhaps she buses tables at denny's or works
mcdonald's. last week, takenden wrote everyone wants her to apologize and she should jeez is like her achilles heel. in january, democratic strategist steve hildebrand advised she needs to find an emotional connection. she also needs to be bold and not be politically calculating. the messages go back ten years. one from 2008 a public survey to test attacks from then senator barack o i use of cocaine, and his support of issues like gay adoption. strategists paul begala part of that e-mail exchange said the survey was not put together for the '08 clinton campaign. he says an effort to test the potency of attacks by john mccain if president obama became the democratic nominee. >> for more what is going on, we
bump. good morning. >> good morning. >> mr. trump seems to have trouble getting beyond the accusations, in part, they keep coming, but, secondly, he keeps talking about them. >> one of the things you've seen in the course of the campaign is donald trump likes a couple of things. he likes positive feedback from his crowds and likes to talk about what he likes to talk about. yesterday he ripped apart the teleprompter i think the best metaphor we have seen so far in the cagn you know his campaign and his staff are cringing every time he brings it up. he brings it up and starts a new cycle. a lot of this started from him talking about the issue at the debate. i'm sure it doesn't help for people who may still be out there and thinking about coming forward. >> you also have these hacked e-mails that wikileaks claims come from the clinton campaign. with that release and what trump is saying, do these solidify people's opinions or do they actually change any minds? >> no, it's a great question.
polling that particularly that tape that came out from 2005 that "access hollywood" tape changed people as minds and a poll suggests that is the case. the e-mail any time people here clinton or e-mail they think something negative and i think it conflated with the e-mail server and so forth. like the one you just saw people get bad advice from random people, right? i think a lot of what we are seeise tape take a move from trump to clinton but people writing in a candidate? >> i would say it is probably more people who may have come out for trump and who is staying home instead. trump's problem he has this core base of support that he keeps trying to bump upward. clinton stays above him so seems like his strategy in part is to pull her down a little bit. >> much of the party leadership at the beginning of the week was migrating away from him. the end of the week, a lot of those people are coming back.
now? >> the republican party is in a tough spot because they have someone who looks at this point as though he is going to lose. is increasingly having sort of out there rhetoric he is using for why he is losing or why he may lose. that, you know, this is a candidate who every day there are new allegations against him of sexual assault. but the republican party has a core basis of support that likes donald trump. so his relationship is, i think it's safe to say tense. th that and getting people to focus on the down ballot races but donald trump stays in the news constantly. >> what is the mission at this week's debate? >> i think donald trump needs to -- the people he needs to appeal to are particularly college-educated whites who normally vote republican and particularly women. he needs to demonstrate in the debate he is someone who can be president. the main concern people have whether or not he is qualified to be president which is based on his temperament.
i don't think that happened in the second debate and the poll numbers reflect that. >> for clinton? >> all she needs to do is sit there and not like have a massive e-mail scandal. she's in the lead and donald trump seems to be imploding to some extent and she needs to stay the course. >> thank you, philip. tomorrow morning, on "face the nation," guests are mike pence. stay with cbs news for the coverage and third presidential debate this wednesday t. central. parts of the west coast are bracing for the next punch from a powerful pacific ocean storm system. it's expected to bring heavy rain and dangerous high winds from washington state to northern california. remnants of typhoon knocked down trees and pour lines. about 50 people had to be rescued from an outdoor
it brought torrential rain to downtown portland and unleashed two tornadoes which as our john blackstone reports, has led to a very big cleanup. >> reporter: forecasters are warning that today's storms, slamming the pacific northwest, could be a monster. on friday, huge waves surged, heavy rain battered the oregon coast. >> look right there. >> oh, my gosh! >> reporter: a tornado surprised residents at the community. it's 20 years since one touched down in that area and one shared it on social media. >> the blew. >> dude, it's a tornado! >> it seems like living in the forest and looked out the window after it was over and i don't care it. all of the trees are gone. >> reporter: the building inspector doug dick. >> some of the buildings are in such bad shape that we are concerned of collapse.
needed hugs. so we have been passing out hugs, you know, checking with the people here. >> reporter: about an hour south in oceanside, this video shows a water spout that became a tornado. >> look! a funnel inside! >> reporter: with winds expected up to 75 miles per hour and widespread power outages are anticipated in the northwest. in belleview, washington, utility crews are working around the clock. >> have 900 line crews and tree an you need both. >> reporter: as wind gusts continue saturday's wind storm has a potential to become a historic event and triggering flooding in some areas. john blackstone, san francisco. firefighters in nevada are battling three wildfires which have forced hundreds of evacuations. winds gusting to more than 50 miles an hour are fueling the fire. nearly two dozen homes and 17 other buildings were destroyed
a fire forced the closing of some roads. no serious injuries have been reported. for more on today's weather concerns, we turn to ed curran, meteorologist, of wbbm-tv. >> we are looking at the storm in the northwest here. remnants of typhoon songda is involved here. we will see incredible winds out of this. we are looking at hurricane force winds along the coast. sustained winds there. we are looking at high wind advisories in the purple area here. 50-mile-per-hour winds with gusts 60 to 90 miles per hour and can give you broken tree limbs and power lines down and power outages. high wind warning in the purple here. wind advisory here. this is in the area of lake tahoe where the fire has been. that's not good news. the better news is that they see rain, but along with that, a
the powerhouse storm comes into the pacific northwest today, bringing the rain, bringing the high winds, and even the threat of severe weather. margaret? >> meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv, thank you. the death toll from hurricane matthew has climbed to 24 in north carolina. officials there are warning that inland flooding is now a major concern, as record rainfall pushes swollen rivers over their banks. governor pat mccrory took a firsthand look at the damage friday in tarroad. the high water is keeping hundred dollars of evacuated residents from returning home. floodwaters washed away 30 caskets from a cemetery south of raleigh. investigators they say blew
complex in garden city, kansas. three men were arrested. >> it is alleged the defendants conducted surveillance to size up potential targets. they stockpiled firearms and ammunition and explosive components. they even prepared a manifesto describing their beliefs to be published after the bombing. >> investigators say the alleged attack was scheduled day the presidential election to avoid influencing it. paula reid is in our washington bureau. what else do we know about this plot? >> the small militia group referred to themselves as crusade crusaders. they are anti-government and anti-immigrant and anti-muslim and met for weeks to brainstorm the group in their community. the fbi tipped to them and their plotting but somebody who
investigation in february that source continued to attend meetings and tag along as people surveyed for potential targets and looked for ways to attack muslims, immigrants, or the government. that source reported conversations and also provided eyewitness km tomorrow of the surveillance. that source his or her testimony will be essential to proving this case. >> what are the men charged with? >> charged with conspiracy to use a weapons of mass destruction. that would have been the four cars packed with explosives they apartment complex with and detonate. now a lot of people are asking why aren't they charged with domestic terrorism? make no mistake. the fbi said this was a domestic terrorism investigation. their references to domestic terrorism throughout the court documents. the men referenced timothy mcve mcveigh and his attacks. there is no useful way to charge domestic terrorism. the laws are skewed toward
prosecutors charge it, they charge you with a specific type of crime which, in this case, was an attempted bombing. >> interesting. paula reid in washington, thank you. at none eastern time today, passenger and flight crews can no longer board or pack a samsung galaxy note 7 smartphone on a commercial i recall airline or ship it as cargo. the emergency order by the united states department of transportation follows a recent case where the recalled phone lithium ion battery ignited in flight. some airlines had been giving passengers special bags to hold these phones. samsung recalled more than 2 million of its smartphones and stopped making the galaxy note 7 earlier this week. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. bbc reports more than 150 countries have pledged their support to reduce greenhouse gases and global warming. it calls for the u.s. and the european union to cut their use
now hfcs are widely uses in aerosol cans and air-conditioners and refrigerators. the deal will remove 70 million tons of carbon monoxide from the year in the coming years. american ngo worker has been kidnapped in niger. it's believed the attackers tooh the name of the aid worker has not been released. tmz says one person shot and another stabbed at the malibu, california, mansion of mansion of miranda kerr on friday. she wasn't home at the time. a security guard says the intruder hopped the fence and then the guy stabbed the guard in the eye. the guard didn't shoot back.
recover. the "miami herald" says it will now be easier for american travelers to bring back cuban rum and cigars from the island. the u.s. has lifted the 100 dollar limit on these imports and they think the latest trade embargo with cuba is a possibly reversal by the next u.s. president. the las vegas review journal reports that the owner of the oakland raiders has scored a touchdown in nevada after trying to build a new stadium in california for years, mark davis will now do so in las vegas. a state legislature narrowly reviewed a financing plan for the $2 million domed stadium. the bill calls for the use of 750 million dollars in public financing. cleveland.com reports indians pitcher trevor bauer won't make his scheduled start tonight in game two of the american league championship series. bauer cut the pinkie finger on
drone on thursday night. the cut required ten stitches. bauer is expected to start game three. cleveland is off to a good start in the series. francisco lindor hit a two-run homer in the sixth inning and all of the scoring the indians needed. they beat toronto 2-0 to win game one. >> are you going to be watching baseball tonight? >> you know, i hate to say it, but i'm rooting for a cleveland/cubs series because it's been so long for both. >> i love the dodgers but they have had their time. here is a look at the weekend weather now. coming up, the government
race is hard to talk about. it's a privilege. for m i tried to write about race multiple times in my career and i failed because i couldn't come at it from an authentic point. it's not my story to tell in many ways. it was this lawsuit that happened in michigan that really changed things for me. a nurse with 20 years of experience on a labor and delivery ward who delivered a baby. then the father called in his supervisor and said i don't want her or anyone like her to touch my kid. push up the sleeve and revealed a swastika tattoo.
she wound up getting a payout after suing this man. but it made me wonder what if i could take that and turn it into a novel? what if this nurse was the only one alone with the child when something went wrong. what if, as a result of that, she wonund up on trial with a white public defender who like me or my friends would never say i'm a racist. what i could tell the point of view so that ever narrad racism and power. >> a couple of times when i was reading the book, i had to look back and say, jodi picoult is still white, right? i was very impressed by that. >> i was very lucky. i had a group of women with color that shared their successes and fears and failures and they vetted the voice of ruth in my book.
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. house majority pac is responsible
? our top story this half hour, hacking the election. this year's presidential campaign has seen plenty of twists, turns, and surprises, including what federal investigators say is an apt by russia to disrupt things at the polls. >> arizona is one of several states where russian hackers al al allegedly tried to break into the voting system. jeff pegues has more on that. >> reporter: the hacking attempt on arizona's voter database started in rural gila county when an elections worker opened an e-mail attachment. >> very scary stuff. >> reporter: michelle reagan, arizona's secretary of state, says it was malware meant to attack these servers holding the voter information of 4 million people.
>> reporter: reagan was alerted by the fbi. experts believe the russian government is to blame. what was your initial reaction? >> shock. and dismay, obviously, because we have never had a worry about foreign invaders coming in and trying to mess with our confidence in our election system. >> reporter: arizona, illinois, florida, and nearly two dozen other states have seen similar scanning, probinbr of their election systems. >> the russians have a different doctrine than what we do. >> reporter: for over a decade, jim lewis has advised the u.s. government on cyber attacks. >> they are using information as a way to achieve their political goals. they don't need the red army any more. they have the internet. >> reporter: president vladimir putin and other senior russian officials have denied involvement, calling u.s. accusations nonsense. >> the biggest thing we were worried about was did they take
confident the voter database wasn't compromised. but she says the attacks continue. in september alone, officials here say that there were 192,000 intrusion attempts. about 11,000 of them posed a serious threat. reagan and 32 other secretaries have asked the dept >> i liken when you're being invaded by russia, you don't call in your national guard. at some point, you have to say, "i need the army." >> reporter: changing actual vote counts is difficult, because voting machines are not connected to the internet. but throwing confusion into an already contentious election, that is a lot easier. officials believe the russians are trying to do.
>> it's stunning that the u.s. intelligence believe this is the russian government and now the white house will electric a proportional response. what does proportional mean? >> that is a scary number, 11,000 threats. a spy drone the size of a beetle? this kind of surveillance may be right around the corner. first a look at the weekend weather. up next, medical news in our "morning rounds," including how and why hurricanes and flooding are serious health threats, even long after the storm passes.
tara narula how doctors gave a paralyze man a sense of touch. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." you inherit lots of traits from your family. my ancestor, lady beatrice, introduced the elizabethan ruff. great-grandfather horatio went west during the gold rush. and aunt susan was a a world champion. i inherited their can-do spirit. g about it. kybella? is the first of its kind injectable treatment that destroys fat under the chin, leaving an improved profile. kybella? is an fda-approved non-surgical treatment for adults with a moderate amount of fullness... or a bit more. don't receive kybella? if you have an infection in the treatment area. kybella? can cause nerve injury in the jaw resulting in an uneven smile or facial muscle weakness, and trouble swallowing. tell your doctor about all medical conditions, including if you: have had or plan to have
? ? i feel good ? time for "morning rounds." with dr. jon lapook and dr. tara narula. october is breast cancer the annual death rates of breast cncer have been on the decline but the second leading cause of cancer death among women. the national cancer institute estimates in 2019, 246,000 new cases and 40,000 women will die. the american cancer society estimates that about 2,600 men will be diagnosed as well. why are we seeing the decline, jon? which is a good thing.
mortality about 2% a year. and a stunning number. one reason we continue to have good surveillance and screening with mammography and a contribution by breast ultrasound and family history and figuring out people's risk factors and hearing celebrities and other people increasing people's awareness of this as a problem. but really -- i just spoke this morning to the head of breast surgery where i'm at, she the gains in gains in breast cancer. we have so many more tools now than we used to. we know we can have hormonal and antibody treatment and the treatment inside a cell and figure out the panelways outside of the cell and helping us with the standard type of different groups of breast cancer they are. with the metastatic cancer it's almost turning it into a chronic illness. she was so excited about this this morning. she went on and on. she had in the old days when
metastatic cancer you didn't have many things to give them and now so many different modalities to offer. >> skin cancer is one of the most common for women. how survivable is it and how do you treat it like it's just a chronic issue? >> thankfully, it is a very survivable disease. in general, the national cancer institute says five-year survival rates are around 98%. the extent of the disease, has it spread beyond the breast or not? for most cases which are ca rates are about 98%. if it is regional, meaning it's spread to lymph node, the survival rate drops to 85% and metastatic as john mentioned we are talking about survival rates 26%. >> how is in this helping in this fight, jon? >> a lot of different ways. first of all, software that can actually help people read mammography, read cat scans and things like that. there is also some software that doctors can use to help predict what is the risk of recurrence.
blew my mind was people have to see charlie rose on "60 minutes" last sunday did a piece about artificial intelligence. the producer was nicole marks. in the piece they talk about ibm's watson. it is learning and it has learned to read books. it's figuring out a way to integrate what the doctors are saying clinicalically and it knowing all of the different types of genetic problems that can occur. everyone is unique and has a different genetic makeup. how do you keep track what therapy is good for what? watson was sitting in a conference and doctors would turn to it and say metaphorically what do you think and watson would come up with a
with bladder cancer where they have kind of run out of options. i think in the future this is going to be huge because how impossible is it, right, tara, to keep up with the different genetic pathways. i get excited about this, because it really is going to change everything. that if you have -- that it's not just about the disease being breast cancer and colon and bladder cancer but the genetic pathways that have gone wrong. the computer can say, wait a second. the genetic problem as in that breast cancer and this therapy works for the ovarian cancer and let's try it on the breast cancer. wow. >> how has it changed screening? >> breast cancer screening has saved thousands of women lives and talked about prostate cancer last week. the idea is pick up the cancers when they are localized and early. each side has different recommendations. the american cancer society says, in general, starting at 40
mammograms and 45 to 54 should get a mammogram and over 65 can switch every two years. this is if a woman in good health and over ten-year life expectanc expectancy. if a woman at high risk the screenings are digit. the american cancer society start at age 30 and with mri as well as mammogram. >> be a bit more vigilant. i want to ask youwe we are seeing a lot of health threats because of these hurricanes and flooding. last week, hurricane matthew devastated haiti and other caribbean countries and called havoc particularly in the southeast. at least 39 people have died in five coastal states and most of them in north carolina where record flooding has continued all week, posing significant health risks for residents there. what kind of health risks are we
over when the storm happens but, in many cases, it's not. there are different types of health risks. infectious disease risks that can come. for instance, if you eat or drink contaminated water. you can have wound or rash infections from standing in floodwaters. you could have mold which can grow in homes or business that may be filled with moisture or standing water. you can also have injuries. electrical injuries from downed power lines. chemical hazards are injuries from chemicals that may have gotten moved in the flood. glass, as well as drowning injuries. one of the people don't often think about which is carbon monoxide poisoning. a lot of people use generators when the power is out. if you don't use it appropriately that could put you at risk for centennial olympic park. >> tara talked about standing water. mosquitoes breed in standing water. >> i checked this out with the cdc this morning. they said what initially happens with the hurricanes you can wash
larcan go down but what happens after the water starts to show up in little pockets? we know with the that contains the zika virus can breed in a thimble full of water. that is a problem there. then the destruction of the houses. fountain screens are out that is going to increase the risk of having mosquitoes. you mentioned haiti. tara talked about cholera. they are wondering about it of course, they have zika. how much could one nation take? >> i know. >> finally, something most of us take for granted. the sensation of touching. a 28-year-old nathan copeland is paralied. university of pittsburgh implanted electrodes in his brain. when part of his brain was stimulated by a machine he was able to feel sensation in his hand.
copeland could correctly identify which prosthetic finger was touched 84% of the time even while blindfolded. thursday, copeland met president obama at the frontiers conference in pittsburgh on thursday and using his robotic hand, exchanged a fist pump with the president. >> very cool. >> no words. >> amazing. >> extraordinary. >> thank you both very much for being here this morning. up next, they make security camerask past. we will hear about the technology that is bringing surveillance to new levels. you're watchig "cbs this
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devices may be here sooner than you think. >> matthew hutton recently wrote about the next frontier in "the atlanta." and here with more. the scary part ever this is that cameras are going to be invisible essentially? >> it looks that way. so they keep getting smaller and smaller. already, we have robots that can mimic animals. there's a drone that looks just like a humming bird and various move like snakes. they can mimic things you can see in the natural environment and can carry cameras and microphones and eventually get smaller and smaller until you can't see them any more. >> who is doing this development? is it just intelligence agencies or are these private companies? >> a lot of it is engineers and scientists at universities who are working on these things. >> the value of the data they collect essentially becomes what?
>> a big motive is security. either private security or diplomatic security or law enforcement. there is also commercial uses. people might want to observe human behavior to see how -- and there are private citizens who want security in their homes. >> is closed circuit television, you see is on the news, catching someone in the act, is that old hat? is that used any more in >> cameras are definitely used. so it used to be closed circuit where you had to go on-site to look at a videotape. now these things are hooked up to the internet so you could be anywhere in the world and watching cameras focusing on people and they can be really useful. they have been used to catch bombers, for instance. >> that is a 1960s technology that is still relevant today? >> definitely. you always want to see what people are doing from afar. >> but we have talked about this
increased, there are privacy concerns here. at what point are you crossing the line? >> definitely. that is always the tradeoff between security and privacy. these things might keep us safer but they also can make you feel like you don't have any more privacy and you can't go about your daily life the way you would want to. >> i mean, how intrusive does it look like cameras are going to be? they are on the streets now in place we don't even -- they are all over w how far is this going, do you think? >> they are moving into our homes now. there are smartphones and internet and people end up buying devices that track their behavior, like, amazon has the echo, for instance. >> yes. >> and smart tvs and phones. so it's going to be to the point where no matter where you are, you can't assume that someone isn't watching you or listening to you. >> because everything is hackable? >> exactly.
unhackable, that is one way to bet it's going to be hacked. the more information we collect and the more data that is out there that is more information that can be used against us. >> matthew hutson, thank you for being with us this morning. some of the biggest names in rock 'n' roll history are sharing the stage this weekend. the rolling stones, paul mccartney and the who to name a few. we will take you to the show that is rocking the california desert for the second week in a row.
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imagine loving your numbers. there's only one invokana?. ask your doctor about it by name. know how you earn the title ... world's best mom? by starting each day with a perfectly balanced mug of... i've got this. mom! mccaf? coffees brew a smooth blend. that's not too strong, but never weak. mommy's not a napkin honey. so you can savor every sip. mccaf?. ? ? hey you get off of my cloud ? get off of my cloud ? >> rolling stones were back at it again in california's palm desert last night. stones helped kick off the
huge concert festival featuring some of rock 'n' roll's most historic acts. last night's crowd was warmed up with a highly decorated opening act, nobel prize laureate bob dylan. >> tickets on the secondary market are going for as little -- as little as $250 for tonight's show. >> that is a pretty good deal actually, when you consider the >> dylan has a warm-up act. >> pretty amazing. >> some people told me it was a hundred degrees out in the desert last weekend which is not my favorite weather to be sitting around at a concert but the lineup is impressive. you won't see them probably together like that again. >> no. that desert area is so beautiful. up next, a dangerous rescue in the cold waters of a massachusetts pond. we will show you the incredible save ahead. for some of you, your local news
you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> a lot of stunts in this movie, right? >> there is a lot. >> did you have a stunt double? >> i had a stunt double but i never used her. >> you did all of your own stunts? >> i did. i was very proud and i was very determined to do that. it took a lot of training. >> is that like you showing up to the set every day, look, she is here? >> got it. she's ready to go. >> i had this girl lucy. we actually did a lot of our training together whenever we were doing all of the stunt choreography, we worked together and fought each other and i mirrored her because she knows what she is doing. yes. she was always at the ready and i think we used her for a couple of shots just so the stunt guy could throw her a bit harder than he threw me. but i did all of it myself. >> any comedy in this? >> yeah. there is! there is, actually!
thriller, there is a lot of comedic moments because like life, even in dire situations, you have to laugh at your circumstances. >> tom cruise, i mean, he produced it and stars in that. >> yes. >> in the film as well. how was it working with tom cruise? >> it was amazing. quite honestly, with me to jump into the high intensity that was required for all of the training, i mean, he helped prop me. there is an stunt people he works with constantly. he is an expert and it was such a joy to learn from him in that respect and also it was just fun to be around him and he is an amazing man. >> go ahead. one of the producers said she is the perfect combination of brilliance, physical ability, and humor and quintessential american girl next door. >> or a canadian girl next door? >> even though she is canadian! >> oh! yeah. that is a huge compliment. i don't know. i just -- i just was excited to
? welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm margaret brennan. coming up this half hour, you may think it's all satellites, but hundreds of cyber optic cable are under ocean and that enables much of our on communication. we will take you aboard the ship pushing the information to the superhighway into the future. >> drawn to history. tomorrow night, "the simpsons" will do what only one other show has done before -- hit 600 episod episodes! we will take a look at that coming up. the bear's den wanted to create an album to drive to.
kingdom and a sold-out tour here in the u.s. hear them perform ahead of in your "saturday session." first, top story this hour. two more women claim donald trump made unwanted sexual advances years ago, leading the republican presidential nominee to fire back at these latest accusers. >> at least eight women now accuse trump of sexual assault, including the two who stepped forward on friday. one says she was assaulted at a new rk the other is a former contestant on "the apprentice." >> i pushed his chest and put space between us and i said, come on, man, get real. he repeated my words back to me. get real, as he began thrusting his genitals. >> trust denies the accusations and calling the women liars and sick women and on friday, he mocked them at a campaign event.
on an airplane. she would not be my first choice, that, i can tell you. >> trump running mate mike pence told "cbs this morning" that the campaign would release truth that trump is being falsely accused but so far it has not shared any evidence. hillary clinton's campaign is the target of yet another document released by wikileaks. the anti-secrecy group published more e-mails allegedly taken from clinton's campaign chairman john podesta. one series of campaign staffers asked bill clinton to cancel a speech he planned to give to morgan stanley executives. campaign staffers appeared the clinton's would be appear-to-close to wall street bankers. another one fromever granholm suggest that hillary clinton change her image she is out of touch or in a bubble by selecting eight occupations she is willing to spend one day
perhaps buses tables at denny's or working behind the counter at mcdonald's. >> we are joins by "the washington post" columnist catherine rampell. good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: hillary clinton didn't take that campaign advice from jennifer granholm busting tables at dennys but is that something she can change voters minds about at this point? >> her trust worthiness or perceived trust worthiness seems to be the main obstacle standing between her and the oval office at this point. whether she is overcome the negative perceptions about her is a different question. you can imagine, for example, if she had taken this advice and gone to denny's or to mcdonald and worked there for a day that that would have been seen as just as artificial and gimmicky and nearly reinforced this perception voters have of her. it's hard to figure out exactly
>> on the other side, donald trump is calling the accusations against him right out lies, the? sexual allegations. mike pence sat at this table yesterday morning and said more information would be coming out in mr. trump's defense. did we see anything about that yet? >> the campaign did bring forward a supposed witness who claims he was on the airplane where the woman said she had been groped 20, 30, longer than that years ago. this particular witness is not witness. he has previously been in the news for allegedly procuring underaged boys for pedestriophi politicians. >> he made up a story -- >> he made up a story to a fictional fiancee so maybe reasons not to elevate him to the most comfortable person who is defending your character. but perhaps they don't have anything else to go on at this
last debate. it's going to be, it would seem, pretty contentious with hillary clinton and donald trump. >> oh, it's been contentious, yes. >> it's hard to believe it could get even more so. in the wake of all of these suits, how do you walk into that room and move forward for hillary clinton, or is it just -- >> for hillary clinton or for -- >> for hillary clinton. does she just sit back and let donald trump try to explain this away? >> that seems to be working so far in that donald trump has in addressing these var same sorts of misogynistic rhetoric saying i never would have assaulted that woman because she is too ugly. he didn't use those exact words but the implication of the sound bite you were referring to. that doesn't seem likely to win owner female voters or other voters for that matter. hillary clinton, for all i know, could just be saying, let him keep talking, give him enough rope to hang himself with.
doesn't seem to be appealing, trying to appeal to them at this point, or am i wrong? >> you know, i don't know what he would say he is doing. as an outsider observing his rhetoric this campaign it seems he is not making much in the way of overtures to expanding his base. he is drubloubling down oo onn people who love him and support not to capture a larger share of the electorate but to say if and when he loses that the election was rigged and was stolen from him. >> catherine rampell of "the washington post" thank you. a powerful pacific storm system. remnants of a typhoon knocked down tree lines and power lines on friday and brought heavy rain and dangerous winds to portions
following the story. >> reporter: the past two nights have seen the first of two storms come through the seattle area and cleanedup this morning with downed trees and crews won't have long until the powerful and third system comes through. overnight a storm with winds packing up to 50 miles an hour knocked down power to more than 50,000 people. a tornado spurned off the oregon coast uprooting trees and causing damage to homes. here in seattle a tree collapsed injuring a father and putting intensive care at a local hospital. this afternoon, we are expecting the third and most powerful storm, the remnants of typhoon to hit here in the seattle area. if the storm reaches projections, it will have winds 70 miles an hour and be the most powerful storm to come through seattle since the columbia day storm of 1962 and that storm killed 46 people. >> rob munoz, thank you, of kiro-tv. a massachusetts woman is
is lucky to be live after accidentally driving her suv into a pond just north of boston. witnesses pulled her to safety, but it took some effort. >> you got to come out! come out! [ screaming ] >> wow! quick action there. the woman did escape through the back window just in the nick of time. the suv then completely submerged. officials say the woman crashed through a fence after now here is a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, a century and a
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? ? ain't no enouenough if you've ever phoned or e-mailed someone on another continent or browsed a foreign website you can dial up some gratitude for something that happened a century and a half ago. >> it's 150 years since the first transatlantic cable began ushering in coble communications. now tech giants are taking that undersea revolution a big step further. here is mark albert. >> reporter: when you pick up the phone to reach out and touch
like the global sentinel. >> this cable tank number one. >> reporter: what am i standing on right now? >> you're standing on fiberoptic cable that is going to be laid from here toward brazil. >> reporter: this is how worldwide communication begins. jeff sanders is a captain at te connectivity sub con, which calls themselves the largest provider of underwater 900 miles of cable spooled tightlily hand and one of three side-by-side tanks aboard a ship anchored in new hampshire. the cable we are walking on right now will be under the ocean carrying my phone call? >> yes, it will. a good chance any call you make to south america in the future could be on this exact table for the next 20, 25 years. cable comes right off into the ocean from here. >> reporter: robots take over from there.
create a trench allowing cable to sink into the sea bed and become buried. >> 95% of transferred over cable, not satellite. >> reporter: we can rely on phone calls and banking and web surfing and other communications and e-mail and it began 150 years ago. >> we have here samples of the early cables from the >> reporter: this is what the first permanent cable looked like under the atlantic? >> absolutely. >> reporter: barney of the smithsonian's exhibit of national history helped stream together an exhibit of the first permanent transatlantic cable and the man who assembled the financial, political, and technical prowess to make it happen, entrepreneur cyrus field. some of the items have not been on display in more than a century.
going across the atlantic. >> reporter: laid in rough seas, the first few copper cables broke or burnt out. when it finally worked after a decade of failure, field wrote to his wife on july 27th, 1866, all well, thank god. great britain's queen victoria congrat congratulated andrew johnson. if i wanted to send a message to a relatively in irelan to get there and ten days to get back and with this cable now, it's minutes? >> that's right. >> it sounds like this was the original information age? >> that's right. >> reporter: for the next 90 year, the cable handled messages by morse code before telephone cables arrived. today a maze of fiberoptic cables crisscross the ocean and the u.s. >>. what is the main challenge? >> capacity. >> reporter: mike murphy
he says the explosion of data use around the world is leading to innovative partnerships like facebook and microsoft, which have teamed up to build a blazing fast 160 tara bixpay te from here to spain. >> we live in a world of instant gratification. you're standing in the grocery store and you want to see what is in your refrigerator to finish your shopping you can your refrigerator. think about driverless cars. think about the amount of data that is required. >> reporter: it sounds like what you're saying these companies building these new transatlantic cables, they are not on offense, they are on defense. >> for sure. >> we can transmit the library of congress across the atlantic ocean in two seconds. >> reporter: te plant in new
create the cables for those like google and facebook and microsoft explains the vice president john dufor. look how thin these fibers are. this is like a hair. >> the size of a strand of human hair but about a thousand times stronger. >> reporter: demand is just as strong. the cable highways runs to the sentinel ship 24 hours a day until fully loaded and once in the dark depths of thece will be a highway of fiberoptic light. >> it's connecting the world and connecting families and it's a mission we enjoy doing. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," mark albert, in new hampshire. >> that is amazing. mark sent us these thin, thin little thread. >> yeah. >> all information? >> it's housed in a thicker thing but the actual cable, itself, you can barely see it. this is what the library of
>> that is astounding. >> extraordinary. wow. up next, we are going to look the other part of the information age. the television phenomenon. 600th episode of "the simpsons" airs this weekend and put them up there with the longest running shows in tv history. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by breathe right. yeah, so mom's got this cold. hashtag "stuffy nose." hashtag "no sleep." i got it. hashtag "mouthbreather." yep. we've got a mouthbreather. well, just put on a breathe right strip and ... pow! it instantly opens your nose up to 38% more than cold medicine alone. so you can breathe ... and sleep. shut your mouth and say goodnight mouthbreathers.
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that's what i'm here to tell you about tonight. a western. a new television show called "gunsmoke." no, i'm not in it. i wish i were, though. because i think it's the best thing of its kind that has come along. >> john wayne introducing the first-ever episode of "gunsmoke" right here on cbs back in 1955. that classic western series rode off into the sunset after 20 seasons and more than 600 episode. >> the record still stands. no other scripted show in u.s. television history has made it
tomorrow night. dana jacobson is here with more on this tv milestone. >> reporter: good morning. "the simpsons" has been a fixture on sunday nightly since 1989 and tomorrow night viewers make the familiar trip to springfield for the 600th time. for 28 seasons, millions have followed on the animated exploits of that mustard skin family o creator named the dysfunctional clan after members of his own family, including his mother marge and father named homer. the family is surrounded by a vibrant array of more than 150 recurring character. >> oh, my god! that one has taken a bite out of the big rice krispies square! >> reporter: including a police chief.
a christmas card. ! now get out! >> reporter: sinister billionaire who happens to be homer's boss. "the simpsons" made their television debut of animated shorts that aired during the tracy ullman show back in 1987. the cartoons were so popular by that 1989 fox made the decision to part and put animated sitcom into prime time. the show became an instant hit. executive producer al gene has been with the simpsons since their debut. >> we taulcalled it a dysfuncti family. who has a functional family? it doesn't exist. >> reporter: the show generated controversies in the early days. >> this one is excelled from
profanity. >> reporter: and drawing the ire of president george h.w. bush. >> to make the families less like wolves and a lot like "the simpsons." >> the show responded. >> we are like the walton's and playing for an end for the depression too. >> reporter: early reviews described the show as wicked, skewed, weird, and wonderful. >> it was just, you know, a show that kids would like because of the form, but then adults would since then, everybody, the writers an animators, everybody has just worked so hard at preserving the quality of the show, i think that is one reason we are still around. >> you little! >> reporter: with a knack for incisive pop culture references. >> wow! paul mccartney! >> reporter: celebrity guest appearances. >> if you play, maybe i'll be amazed and in fact, you'll hear
soup. >> reporter: wasn't long before they went from phenomenon to part of the culture fabric. >> "the simpsons" hasn't had an impact culture as it is culture. 600 episode and movies, books, toys, video games, clothing. every aspect of popular culture has been contained within "the simpsons." and they have commented on every aspect of >> reporter: one other thing "the simpsons "i made famous, pink frosted doughnuts! >> you shouldn't have! >> the producer is looking to keep things fresh. they have done shows in the real world. one homer was voiced live and a lego episode and tomorrow night they will continue to break new ground. part of episode number 600 will be in virtual reality and the
technology. >> scholarly papers have been written by celebrities! >> research. bart simpsons paper. i got an a. i won best answering machine for bart. here we go. hey, dude, this is bart simpson. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> that's pretty good! [ laughter ] >> bart would be pud! >> up next, "the dish." michael kornick, we will meet him genetic a taste of just why he is so successful. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> dude! don't fill up on the doughnuts!
>> you talk about your fifth grade teacher who said bryan goofs around in class. he tends to be disruptive. >> thank you. >> he needs to apply himself. >> are you going to stop pretty soon? >> and another thing, a crazy girlfriends, too. >> ava. >> and they called him sneaky pete. >> right! nice to talk to you too. >> were you a bad boy? >> i was not a bad boy as i was -- >> she likes bad boys. >> yeah. >> were you a bad boy? oh, really? >> the breathing was getting heavier! >> that's a good line, charlie. >> i was a confused boy. i think i have adhd. it was never diagnosed back in the day.
himself. he is day dreaming. he's not -- you think, there is something wrong with me! i think so. i still don't know to this day. >> actually, bryan, the soap opera "loving" i actually watched it. i didn't know that was you at the time. >> you see that dashing associate professor, the drama. >> and that was you, you said you called "loving" your proudest professional accomplishment to date. not necessarily your soap opera role, but what it taught you. >> at 25 y felt like i had arrived. like i belonged. like i could do something and do it well. and that gave me an open door. >> look at that. >> look at that! i was wearing a dress at the time. my hair was longer. i don't know who that guy is. >> but you could do it and do it well? >> yeah. and to this day, it's my biggest professional accomplishment that i felt i belonged and i could
? ? come on let me cook for you baby ? chef michael kornick is one of the most popular and honored he declared he wanted to become a chef at an early age. by 16 he had his own catering company and after apprentice school he was at the "quilted giraffe" here in new york. >> mk, the restaurant, dmk burger bar and fish cabar.
zagat and conde nast. welcome to "the dish." >> thank you. >> tell us what we have here. >> ribs in all spice and red wine and butter nut squash with apples and mint and >> it is pretty. >> i did some catering for people. i went into the chocolate truffle business. my mother sold residential real estate so she had a big rolodex so i found a way to contact a bunch. people and sell holiday chocolate truffle. >> why did you want to go in that business? >> i could make them well and i wanted to make money for the holidays. i thought i could make $400 or
of $5,000. >> wow. >> my mother helped me a lot. we turned our whole kitchen into a truffle factory! the vessels we had to melt chocolate at night and after school, put -- roll it in balls and roll it in cocoa and box them. >> i was reading about you. i love the story you sort of learned how to taste really good food from the doggie bags that were parents would bring home because they were big foodies? >> they were interested in restaurants. this is 1970, '72, they respected chefs and they went to restaurant and part of their social experience so they would bring home doggie dogs. >> what started you in the restaurant business in chicago? >> i found that i wanted to have sort of a mix between art and business and i thought cooking did that. i started cooking at a really early age. thought i wanted to be a chef by
really, for the first time really worked with professionals. chefs who really took their industry and their profession seriously. then hi a chance to move to new york in 1983 and work with barry wine. >> when you started in 1988, not a lot of chefs who were owning their own restaurants. >> i had left the hotel industry in 1993 and left there to be in a restaurant in chico. that worked out really well until the paerp didnrtnership d work out so well. i think chefs are likely to end up in situations they can't control their own future and not a lot of equity built up in that as a job. my wife and i wanted that security. we also thought we wanted to do something that was our vision of the way dining felt and mk is the kind of place where the guests come first. it's given us a place where we
dining that we enjoy doing. >> was it hard to step out of the kitchen? >> i didn't step out right away. i stepped out because i wanted to be present with my kids. and so after five years i promoted one of my chefs to chefs and start doing other things and started opening up restaurants in las vegas and working there and then in 2 we opened up another place. last week, i did an event i'm cooking and go home and i have an event next tuesday night where i'll be cooking and i miss the kitchen but it was a decision really that was more about my family and being able to coach little league. >> can you do that all now. it seems like these days when you walk into a restaurant, the cocktail menu is getting more and more exotic. what are we drinking?
i thought it was refreshing when you mix it with bourbon and gin. i like to do it with rye. t this is bullet rye and sweet -- >> we like it. >> we have enjoyed dining to you. if you were to eat a meal, who present? >> i miss elaine chappell. he was a three-star chef who, at the time, i had the greatest meal of my life. more than that, he was such a great mentor in the day that i spent there and i didn't get to cook in the kitchen. i just got to walk with him and his story about what it meant to have a profession that you could be passionate about your whole life. >> you don't forget something like that.
for more, head to our website at "cbs this morning".com. now here is a look at the weekend weather. up next, our "saturday session" with british rockers whose new album is getting rave reviews after a sold-out u.s. tour. they are making their network debut right here. you don't want to miss it. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
will it be you? and that's why linda got me zostavax, a single shot vaccine. i'm working to boost linda's immune system to help protect her against you, shingles. zostavax is a vaccine used to prevent shingles in adults fifty years of age and older. zostavax does not protect everyone and cannot be used to treat shingles or the nerve pain that may follow it. you should not get zostavax if you are allergic to gelatin or neomycin, have a weakened immune system or take high doses of steroids the most common side effects include redness, pain, itching, swelling, hard lump warmth or bruising at the injection site and headache. it's important to talk to your doctor about what situations you may need to avoid since zostavax contains a weakened chickenpox virus. remember one in three people get shingles in their lifetime, will it be you? talk you to your doctor or pharmacist about me, single shot zostavax. you've got a shot against shingles.
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they began performing in the west london music scene in 2012, scored big in the united kingdom with their debut album "island." and brought in four more players for a just completed u.s. tour. >> their new album red earth and pouring rain is getting rave reviews. here with the title track and making their network television debut, bear's den. ? ? can't you hear it in the silence ? ? can't you hear me calling out your name ? ? i've got something burning coursing through
? in the words we speak babe ? ? somehow i get lost in between ? ? whether to suffer in silence ? ? or to break it all with each breath that we breathe ? i don't wanna break it off or break it all ? ? but i can't let it be i don't wanna be the one to call it out, love ? ? but it's all i can see ? remember what we found love no one can ever take that away ? ? remember what we found ? and the pouring rain ? ?
don you remember love don't you remember love i was waiting for a call ? ? a call never came so i made my own way ? ? and i can't find my way back home again stranded in the darkness ? ? begging please don't pin all of your dreams on me ? ? baby, you can count on me ? ? you can count on me to mess up everything ? ? i've been running forever love forever love ? ? i'v been running away i forget what i'm running from but it still scares me today ? ? what i found in you love no one can ever take that away something forever ? ? in the red earth and the pouring rain
don't you remember love ? ? don't you remember anything ? ? it's just you and i love ? ? it's just you and i love ? don't you remember love don't you remember love don't you remember anything it's just you and i love it's just you and i love ? don't you remember love don't you remember love don't you remember anything it's just you and i love ? don't you remember love don't you remember love ? ? don't you remember anything ? ? it's just you and i love ? in the red earth in the pouring rain ?
? don't you remember love don't you remember love ? ? don't you remember anything ? ?s ? it's just you and i love ? don't you remember love don't you remember love ? ? don't you remember anything ? ? it's just you and i love ? ? it's just you and i love ? don't you remember love don't you remember love ? ? don't you remember anything ? ? it's just you and i love ? ? it's just you and i love ? don't you remember love don't you remember love ?
? it's just you and i love ? ? in the red earth in the pouring rain ? >> don't go away. we will be right back with more music from bear's den. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family so feed them like family with blue. ?
?oh? ?don't tell me what to do? ?just let me be myself? ?that's all i ask of you? the new 2017 corolla with toyota safety sense standard. ?you don't own me? toyota. let's go places. i'm hall of famer jerry west and my life is basketball. but that doesn't stop my afib from leaving me at a higher risk of stroke. i took warfarin for over 15 years until i learned more about once-daily xarelto... a latest generation blood thinner. then i made the switch. xarelto? significantly lowers the risk of stroke in people with afib not caused by a heart valve problem. it has similar effectiveness to warfarin. warfarin interferes with vitamin k and at least six blood clotting factors. xarelto? is selective targeting one critical factor of your body's natural clotting function.
in reducing the risk of stroke. like all blood thinners, don't stop taking xarelto without talking to your doctor, as this may increase your risk of a blood clot or stroke. while taking you may bruise more easily, and it may take longer for bleeding to stop. xarelto may increase your risk of bleeding if you take certain medicines. xarelto can cause serious, and in rare cases fatal bleeding. get help right away for unexpected bleeding, unusual bruising or tingling. if you have had spinal anesthesia while on xarelto or muscle related signs or symptoms. do not take xarelto if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. tell your doctor before all planned medical or dental procedures. before starting xarelto tell your doctor about any conditions, such as kidney, liver or bleeding problems. to help protect yourself from a stroke, ask your doctor about xarelto. there's more to know.
you inherit lots of traits from your family. my ancestor, lady eleanor, made it big in textiles. my great-grandfather bernard wrote existential poetry. and uncle john was an explorer. i inherited their can-do spirit. and their double chin. now, i'm going to do something about it. kybella? is the first of its kind injectable treatment that destroys fat under the chin, leaving an improved profile. kybella? is an fda-approved non-surgical treatment for adults with a moderate amount of fullness... ceive kybella? if you have an infection in the treatment area. kybella? can cause nerve injury in the jaw resulting in an uneven smile or facial muscle weakness, and trouble swallowing. tell your doctor about all medical conditions, including if you: have had or plan to have surgery or cosmetic treatments on your face, neck or chin; have had or have medical conditions in or near your neck or have bleeding problems. tell your doctor about all medicines you take. the most common side effects are swelling, bruising, pain, numbness, redness, and areas of hardness in the treatment area.
beneath it all it's still broken ? ? cut me out, cut it open ? ? i can't do it anymore ? ? i can't do it ? ? i don't pay any mind ? to the dew upon the vine ? ? does that mean that it's not there if i can't see it all? though the morning light ? fog the night creates ? ? there'll still be a trace of our love left behind ? ? in the dew upon the vine
? your only words are all lies ? ? confiding in your own mind ? ? caught in the cold light ? ? i thought you were better man ? i thought you were better man ? one slipped step on the tightrope faked out by a false hope ? that things will be all right ? ? no they're not all right ? i never paid any mind ? does that mean that it's not there if i can't see it all though the morning light ? will burn away all the fog the night creates ? ? there'll still be a trace of our love left behind ? in the dew upon the vine
? it's like lightning trying to put out a spark i can't tame my heart ? ? you're like lightning trying to put out a spark i never paid any mind to the dew upon the vine ? ? does that mean that it's not there if i can't see it all the morning light will burn away all the fog the night creates ? ? there'll still be a trace of our love left behind ? and the driving rain rain will wash away all the frightened fires i could not tame ?
storm raging through my mind a whisper in the shadow ? i fell into the night. ? won't you let me out ? ? won't you let me out ? no, i tried so hard ? ? don't leave me here waiting ? we've come so far ? ? are you there at all are you there at all won't you break my fall don't leave me here waiting no we've come so far ? the sun was shining bright.
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it's saturday, october 15th. this is the news on cbs 4. a police officer shot in the head in san fransisco is expected to survive. the shooter is taken into custody. what witnesses saw at the scene. a suspected serial rapist in mexico is arrested for sim a an interview you'll see only on cbs 4. and how someone started a fire that burned through 30 acres in aurorament . -- aurora. . and good morning to you. we'll have more on those stories in just a moment, but first let's get a check on the weather. chris spears is here this morning. >> good to see you.