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tv   CBS Morning News  CBS  September 22, 2016 4:00am-5:00am CDT

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others, you can check back with us a little later for the morning news and cbs this morning from the broadcast here in new york city. >> pelley: racial tensions explode. a night of violence in charlotte after police fatally shoot a black man. there are conflicting accounts of what happened. >> mr. scott exited his vehicle armed with a handgun. >> he had no gun! >> p f.b.i. is asking your help locating these two men, wanted as witnesses in the new york and new jersey bombings. congress grills a drug company c.e.o. over the skyrocketing costs of life-saving epipens. and: cops and kids change places to promote understanding and
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this is the "cbs overnight news." we begin tonight with two police shootings in two cities, charlotte and tulsa, and two black men dead. the shooting of keith lamont scott in charlotte yesterday sparked a night of violence. police say it all started when officers went to arrest another man and encountered scott instead. what happened next is in dispute, but the african american plainclothes police officer who shot scott is on paid administrative leave while david begnaud is in charlotte. >> breaking news where tear gas has been deployed. one person has been shot. a s.w.a.t. team has been called in as protests continue for the second night in a row. this video shot by a resident
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a resident shows 43-year-old keith lamont scott on the ground after being shot by a police officer. it is the only visible evidence the public has seen. the shooting led to anger and overnight clashes between residents and law enforcement with rocks, bottles and tear gas flying. the officer said they did not fire the weapon at what individual. >> a life was taken! >> officer claims he saw scott with a gun, the man got out of weapon when ordered. >> he stepped out, posing a threat to the officers and officer vinson subsequently fired his weapon. vinson, on the force for two years was not wearing a body camera. while there was dash cam video from others, the police
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saw it differently. she says scott, a married father of seven did something he did every day, reading a book, waiting for his son to get off the school bus. >> no, he did not. he had his hands up. his book fell off his lap. he walked to the back of the car and they shot him four times. >> a weapon was seized, a handgun. i can also tell you we did not find a book. >> reporter: tensions in this community were already high after an unarmed black teen was shot this august by a white neighbor, as well as lingering anger over the mistrial of a white police officer in the death of an unarmed black man three years ago. tonight, the mayor of charlotte is asking people to stay calm. she says she wants that video, the dash cam footage, the body camera video, all of it to be released publicly as soon as possible. right now they're tracking protesters who are on the march again tonight. scott, you may be able to hear the helicopter above me right now. they're tracking protesters who are on the march again tonight. the police chief says he is bracing for what could be another long evening.
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well, the justice department tonight is assessing the charlotte shooting, but it has not opened a formal investigation. it is investigating the friday night police shooting of terence crutcher in tulsa, oklahoma. manuel bojorquez is there. >> we know he was unarmed. >> yes. >> we know he was moving slow. we knew he didn't commit a crime, like the new york bomber did, who is still alive. >> yeah. >> reporter: in new york today, terence crutcher's twin sister tiffany repeated a call for charges against the officer who shot and killed her brother friday. >> reporter: police say crutcher did not obey commands after they responded to a call of an abandoned s.u.v. >> reporter: at one point footage from a police helicopter and dash cam shows crutcher walking away from officers with his hands up. when he reached the driver's side door, one officer tased him. then, officer betty shelby fired her gun. >> shots fired! >> reporter: police confirmed crutcher, a father of four, did
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found a vial of the hallucinogenic drug p.c.p. in the s.u.v. crutcher's family calls that a distraction. >> this is a non-violent protest. >> reporter: protests have happened here almost daily, but unlike charlotte, they have been peaceful. the mayor believes releasing the videos made a difference. >> we saw what had happened in ferguson, and in other places, where people in power tried to spin on it. we didn't do that we won't do that. we wanted to be transparent. >> reporter: officer shelby is on paid leave during the investigation. scott, tulsa police explained today that although they received funding for body cameras in july, rolling them out takes time. they'll start testing them on 40 officers next month. >> pelley: manuel bojorquez, thanks. at the u.n. today, secretary of state john kerry tried to resurrect the syrian cease-fire, asking all sides to keep their warplanes away from deliveries
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after a week, when an aid convoy was destroyed near aleppo. 20 civilians were killed and the u.s. blames russia. elizabeth palmer reports tonight from syria. >> reporter: as the pentagon continued to insist only the russians had a warplane directly over the bombed aid convoy, the syrian army carried on shelling the rebel-held side of aleppo. it's been relentless, and some on that side decided they just couldn't take it anymore. "when our group reached the crossing point," amir told us, "we came under fire and had to scatter." amir is too afraid to show his face, but he was one of the ones who three nights ago made a run for it. there are ways out of rebel-held aleppo for people who want to come to the government side. one of them is right through this gap, but every journey like
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story in a nearby building to see the lay of the land. are there sniper positions in those buildings we can see? "out there is no-man's-land in this divided city." "i managed to cross it," said amir, "but my family didn't make it." when the shooting started, he told us they turned back, but he pressed on and now finds himself alone on the government side of aleppo, facing an uncertain future in a borrowed room right on the front line. true, there is no bombing here, but there's scant opportunity either, and very little hope. there was some hope, scott, when the cease-fire was in effect that violence would fall and aid would begin to flow more freely, not only in aleppo but across syria. even that hope has now been crushed. >> pelley: elizabeth palmer continuing her reporting from inside syria.
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cbs cares. well, it's video that is leading the fbi tonight to ask for help identifying these two men. they are wanted for questioning as possible witnesses in the weekend bomb blasts in new york and new jersey. the man charged in those attacks is recovering from gunshot wounds. homeland security correspondent jeff pegue >> reporter: at 8:30 saturday night, a pressure cooker bomb exploded on west 23rd street in manhattan. the f.b.i. is appealing for help in finding these two men who were four blocks away on west 27th street at the same time. police say the two men removed a bomb from a piece of luggage, putting it on the sidewalk, and then walked away, leaving the device but taking the suitcase.
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n.y.p.d. counter-terrorism chief james waters. >> they are witnesses. there are no criminal charges. they're not in any jeopardy of being arrested. so if you can help us find them or anybody else can tell us who they are, we would be very interested to speak to them. >> reporter: investigators are still unsure if ahmad khan rahami was part of a cell or acting on his own, or if there are still other bombs still unaccounted for. according to federal charging documents, rahami bought the ingredients for the bombs on ebay, including chemicals, ball bearings and electric igniters. the f.b.i. is still trying to figure out where he built the bombs, but two days before the bombings, the documents say a family member filmed rahami burying a small black cylindrical object in his backyard. a fuse was lit, there was a loud noise and flames followed by billowing smoke and laughter. today at a counter-terrorism
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security committee chairman michael mccaul held up a copy of rahami's hand-written journal. >> he talks about god willing the sound of bombs will be heard in the streets, gunshots to your police, death to your oppression. >> reporter: blood stained with a bullet hole through it, rahami wrote about martyrdom, and his praise of militants suggests he took inspiration from al qaeda as well as isis. to figure out how rahami was radicalized and by whom. scott, she spoke with investigators in dubai >> pelley: jeff pegues, thanks very much. the f.b.i. investigated rahami two years ago, but he was not considered a threat at the time. it's not the first time someone investigated by investigators has later been accused of terrorism. we asked anna werner to look into this. >> reporter: as ahmad khan rahami's case moves forward, federal agencies are working to keep up with what former f.b.i.
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tsunami of potential threats. do you think there are people who are being missed? >> absolutely. the f.b.i. does not have the resources, both legally and in terms of manpower and funding. these people are being radicalized quicker than we could identify them. >> reporter: in rahami's case, despite his father calling him a terrorist in 2014, and his year- long stay in pakistan, an f.b.i. source says at the time it found nothing in its indicators, such as links to other ow terrorists or radicalized behavior, to point to rahami being a terror threat. since 9/11, the homeland security committee says there have been at least 166 home- grown jihadist plots in the u.s., including attempts to join terrorist groups overseas and execute attacks at home, an average of 11 per year. just this year alone, 26 people in the u.s. have been arrested
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weapons charges. sometimes there are clues, but to make a case, authorities need evidence that they often do not find. the orlando pulse nightclub shooter, omar mateen, had been on the f.b.i.'s terrorist watch list for ten months and was investigated but later removed from the list. in june he killed 49 people. cbs news consultant fran townsend says the system needs improvement. >> you want the terrorist watch list to be overinclusive, so if er be but you don't have enough, you want it to alert other agencies to put more information in that might push you over the edge. >> reporter: since 2014, authorities have arrested 105 people in the u.s. scott, they say those people were plotting attacks, attempted to join isis, or provided money, equipment or weapons to that terror group. >> pelley: anna werner, thanks. today, leaders of congress dropped their gavels and grabbed
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nail on the platform for the inauguration of the next president on january 20th. today donald trump drove home his point with african american voters, and here's major garrett. >> reporter: donald trump met with a handful of sympathetic black pastors in cleveland today. >> god, i ask that you would touch this man, donald j. trump. >> reporter: trump was introduced and partly overshadowed by former boxing promoter don king, who used a racial epithet while describing discrimination against african americans. >> if you are dancing and sliding and gliding ( -- i mean negro, you are a dancing and sliding and gliding negro, so dare not alienate because you cannot assimilate. so, you know, you going to be a negro until you die. >> reporter: the effect was unsettling and symptomatic of trump's pitch to african
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trump has also turned down speaking invitations from the n.a.a.c.p. and other civil rights groups. yesterday in north carolina, trump said this about the state of black life in america. >> our african american communities are absolutely in the worst shape that they've ever been in before, ever, ever, ever. >> reporter: we asked toledo pastor kay david johnson how trump can better reach out. is trump a credible republican nominee to speak to the african american community? >> he has not sewn seeds and nurtured those seeds in the african american community. there is no closeness, there is no trust that has been developed. >> reporter: trump today called for nationwide use of stop-and- frisk tactics to reduce crime. scott, those policies were discontinued in new york city after they were ruled unconstitutional because the vast majority of those stopped and frisked by police were minorities. >> pelley: major garrett on the campaign for us tonight. major, thank you.
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union workers to "stage an intervention for friends considering voting for trump." she pledged to build an economy that welcomes handicapped workers and promisd to end the subminimum wage for the disabled. she's campaigning in florida, a must-win for trump, where the candidates are now tied. be sure to tune in here on monday evening for the first presidential debate, clinton versus trump, 9:00 eastern on cbs. coming up next. congress sticks it to the maker of the epipen.
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now any better. you just need to add finish? jet-dry? in the rinse aid compartment. it's there for a reason. it dries much better than detergent alone. sorry dishwasher. finish? jet-dry?. for drier, shinier dishes. >> pelley: the c.e.o. of the company that makes the epipen was needled in the house today. congress demanded to know why the cost of the life-s treatment for allergic reactions is up about 500%. here's vinita nair. >> you put it out of reach of the average consumer. >> reporter: mylan c.e.o. heather bresch faced bipartisan backlash for her company's pricing and revenue strategy. >> i wish we had better anticipated the magnitude and acceleration of the rising financial issues for a growing minority of patients. >> you never anticipated it? you raised the price. what did you think was going to happen?
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price of epipens has slowly increased from about $100 for a two pack to more than $600. the 47-year-old tried defending the spike by saying the company only makes $100 for every two pack after cost. committee chairman republican jason chaffitz. >> when the juice is $1 and you're selling it for $600, there's room for profit. >> reporter: mylan has been the focus of public scrutiny since families complained about skyrocketing costs. in response to the criticism, the company announced a $300 generic version of the drug. for lexi henniger's family, their $1,200 pharmacy bill for two kids was cut in half by the coupon. >>but it wasn't quite what we were looking for from the company. we were hoping they would lower the overall price. >> reporter: lawmakers on both sides of the aisle agreed. democratic congressman elijah cummings. >> i'm concerned that this is a rope-a-dope strategy.
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they'll fly back to their mansions in their private jets and laugh all the way to the bank. >> reporter: an f.d.a. official also testified during the hearing.% committee members want to know why it takes so long for new drugs to be approved, arguing the hurdles are blocking competition. >> pelley: vinita nair, thanks very much. coming up, samsung's replacement phones, exploding batteries not included. ahh...still sick, huh?
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>> pelley: more than 100,000 school kids had this last day of summer off because of flooding. what's left of tropical storm julia has poured up to 16-inches of rain on virginia since sunday. 500,000 new galaxy note 7 cell phones went on sale today. samsung replaced the batteries that had been catching fire. recalled phones will start receiving alerts urging owners to shut them down. chicago's police department said new officers over the next two years to try to stop the epidemic of gun violence. no word on where the money's coming from. chicago has had more than 500 homicides so far this year, more than all of last year. up next, cops and kids trading
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woman: what does it feel like when a woman is having a heart attack? chest pain, like there's a ton of weight on your chest. severe shortness of breath. unexplained nausea. cold sweats. there's an unusual tiredness and fatigue. there's unfamiliar dizziness or light-headedness. unusual pain in your back, neck, jaw, one or both arms, even your upper stomach, are signs you're having a heart attack. don't make excuses. make the call to 9-1-1 immediately. learn more at womenshealth.gov/heartattack. you can help children in low income neighborhoods get the help they need to stay in school and go on to college. i have a dream foundation provides mentoring, academic help, and tuition to make this dream come true. learn how this program helps students build life skills while increasing high school graduation and college participation rates. visit:
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deadly confrontations with police. we'll end with a program aimed at preventing them. here's jericka duncan. >> we just need you guys to clear out of the area. >> for what? >> why? >> we got a few noise complaints. >> reporter: the adults in blue shirts are actually police, but on this day, they pretended to be teenagers. >> excuse me. >> what? what's wrong? >> reporter: and these teens acted as police.
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this role-playing exercise was used at a high school assembly run by the chicago chapter of the national organization of black law enforcement executives. the goal is for students and police to learn from each other. >> it was very helpful to actually get that experience and that perspective. >> reporter: seniors rodney jackson, kiara jefferson, latrice williams and ayo taiwo. >> i love the role-playing part of the event. >> reporter: why? >> it's like they showed us their everyday life in little scenes. >> you have your own perception of it, but once you get that other perception, you kind of see how it plays hand in hand and what it's like. to have a phone this close to your face while you're trying to talk to somebody, it's not your ideal way to handle it. >> reporter: south holland police chief gregory baker says he became an officer after his friend was gunned down by police. >> we protect, we serve, but the part that's not mentioned a lot
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99% of the police officers out here got into this job because they care about people. that's what it's all about. >> reporter: chicago police officer caeana sanders. >> everyone is not against the police. in fact, the police are not all against the community. people really do still want that partnership. they want to feel safe. >> reporter: overall, did this need to happen? >> yeah. >> uh-huh. >> change has to start somewhere, and i think this is a good place to start. >> reporter: with a conversation to avoid confrontation. jericka duncan, cbs news, chicago. >> pelley: and that's the "cbs evening news" for tonight. for some of you the news continues, for others check back with us a little later for the morning news and of course cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new
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captioning funded by cbs captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, september 22nd, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." don't throw anything! >> a second night of violence in charlotte. protesters confront police and break windows and block roads. the governor declares a state of emergency and calls in the national guard. good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters in new york. good to be with you. i'm meg oliver in for anne-marie green. the national guard is now
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charlotte after a second straight night of protests over the killing of a black man by police. north carolina's governor declared a state of emergency after demonstrations turned violent. one person is in critical condition this morning after being shot by another civilian. protesters were also seen looting stores and breaking windows. don champion is in charlotte. don, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, meg. as you drive around this part of charlotte, the aftermath of the second night of violence is clear. take a look behind me. shattered windows and damaged buildings like this line this entire block here and even at this hour, there are heavily armed officers here trying to keep order. the chaos in charlotte stretched well into the overnight hours, as protesters faced off with heavily armed officers. tear gas filled the air and at least one flash exploded, as officers moved in to clear the
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the scene played out as anger over the deadly police shooting of keith scott spilled on the streets for a second night. some demonstrators were arrested peacefully, but damage to businesses and stores in charlotte's vibrant uptown area mounted and windows were smashed even at the sports arena. >> justice has to justify everything. if you give the black man justice in according to the laws of the land, there woulde need for. >> reporter: at one point, a man shot in the head by another civilian, drawing raw protest from this protester. >> we came out here for peace. this is not how we succeed. i was wiping off his blood. i was sitting right next to him and there was no life in his eyes! >> reporter: fueling the different arrests, the different narratives of what led of to keith scott's death on tuesday. >> i want people to make sure that our investigation is thorough and it's transparent.
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demands to drop a gun when they confronted him at this apartment complex, but family members insist he was holding a book, not a weapon. at last check, we were told the three civilians were being treated at a local hospital. we also know that four officers were hurt during the violence last night. meg, we should also mention that what the city did confirm that the mayor here will be watching dash cam video from the shooting tuesday sometime today. >> donha us, thank you so much. recent police shootings of black men became a top agenda on the presidential campaign trail. donald trump and hillary clinton yesterday both decried the killings in oklahoma and north carolina as senseless tragedies. >> we have two more names to add to a list of african-americans killed by police officers in these encounters. it's unbearable.
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that man went to the car hands up. put his hand on the car. to me, it looked like he did everything he is supposed to do. >> appearing yesterday at a predominantly black church in cleveland, trump said stop frisking would reduce the crimes in city. the tactic was phased out in new york after successful legal challenges. the republicans are counting down to coming up on "cbs this morning," we will talk with cbs news political director john dickerson about their strategies. investigators are uncovering more evidence linking ahmad rahami to a bombing saturday in new york and new jersey and they are looking for two people who may have unwittingly diffused an explosive device. kenneth craig reports. >> reporter: the chairman of the house homeland security committee held up a copy of a bloody page from bombing suspect ahmad rahami's journal during
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>> talks about god wiggle with, the son of bombs. gunshots to your police. death to your oppression. >> reporter: rahami is faces ten federal charges, including use of a weapons of mass destruction and bombing a public place. >> in the near future, it is our intention to bring the defendant to federal district court for the southern district of new york, which has jurisdiction over the manhattan neighborhood where more than 30 innocent people were wounded and countless others were gr >> reporter: prosecutors say they also found video that shows rahami setting off what appears to be a pipe bomb in his backyard here in elizabeth, new jersey, earlier this month. investigators say it may have been practiced for saturday's attacks in manhattan and the jersey shore. the fbi also asked for help wednesday locating two people shown a surveillance video apparently removing an unexploded pressure cooker from a piece of luggage saturday, just a few blocks from where the
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>> we have no reason to believe they are connected. that's why, as i've said, i can't stress enough, they are witnesses at this time. >> reporter: authorities say the men took the suitcase. investigators want it back for evidence. kenneth craig, cbs news, elizabeth, new jersey. emergency crews hope to get the electricity back on today in puerto rico. the island's 3.5 million people were plunged into darkness overnight. a fire yesterday at a power plant blacked out the entire terr are cancelling nonurgent procedures. the governor froze food and gasoline prices to prevent gouging. rebel-held areas in aleppo, syria were reportedly hit by air strikes overnight in the most intense bombardment in months. yesterday, syrian opposition forces in the city came under heavy fire from government artillery. secretary of state john kerry wants all aircraft grounded over war-torn areas so aid can be
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the u.s. and russia are still blaming each other for the attack on a convoy that killed 20 humanitarian workers monday. u.s. forces in iraq may have been exposed to a toxic chemical during an isis attack. a shell that landed tuesday on an air base south of mosul is being tested for a mustard agent. one of two field tests showed low levels of the chemical. no u.s. troops showed any symptoms of exposure. lawmakers say mylan's ceo questioned about the soaring cost of epipens, but heather breshch made one thing clear yesterday on capitol hill. the list price of the life saving allergy treatment will not be lowered. vinita nair reports. >> you put it out of reach for the average consumer. >> reporter: mylan ceo heather
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>> i wish we could have anticipated this. >> you never anticipated it. you raised the price. what did you think was going to happen? >> reporter: since 2009, the price of epipens have slowly increased from 100 for a two-pack to more than $600. the 46-year-old tried to defend the spike by saying the company only makes $100 for every two-pack after costs. >> it's innovative. >> reporter: committee chairman, republican jason chaffetz. >> when the juice is a hundred and they are selling it for 600, there is some room for some pocket. >> reporter: mylan has been the focus of public scrutiny since families complained about the skyrocketing cost. in response, it has increased a coupon. it has announced a 300 generic version for the drug. for this family, their pharmacy bill of $1,200 for two kids was cut in half for the coupon. >> but it wasn't quite what we were looking for from the company. we were just hoping they would lower the overall price.
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democratic congressman elijah cummings. >> i'm concerned that this is a rope a dope strategy. after mylan takes their punches, they will fly back to their mansions and their private jets and laugh all the way to the bank. >> reporter: an fda official also testified during the hearing. congressmen want to know why it takes so long for new drugs to be approved, arguing the hurdles are blocking competition. vinita nair, cbs news, new york. coming up on the "morning news." a distbi expectant mothers in this country are dying at an increased rate. we will find out why. this is the "cbs morning news." y combo. tasty textures cats gotta have. friskies. for cats. by cats. anyone with type 2 diabetes knows how it feels to see your numbers go up,
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hospital under construction in aurora and did nothing about it. the project ballooned to $1.7 billion. investigators blame v.a. leadership for valuing aesthetics over affordability. "the new york times" reports a growing number of women in the u.s. are dying from pregnancy or child birth. 28 maternal deaths for 1,000 births in 2008. that's up from 23 in 2005. trend among other rich nations. researchers suspect it's due to the rise of obesity. the "atlantic" reports texas threatened to drop out of the federal government's refuge resettlement program. governor greg abbott said it's security concerns, explaining the fbi and intelligence agencies have said they can't properly screen the refuges. the state wants to guarantee the refuges won't pose a safety threat. "the washington post" reports on mark zuckerberg and his wife's pledge to rid the world of disease.
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along with wife priscilla chan, announce a $3 billion commitment to end the world's major diseases by the end of this century. the money will help to speed up scientific research and develop new technologies. "usa today" reports san francisco's iconic and very crooked lombard street could turn into a toll road. the street attracts nearly 2 million tourists a year and creating crowded conditions for those who the toll is one of the proposed solutions to reduce traffic. still ahead, the outlook on interest rates. the fed took a hint at a hike but hinted at change down the line. we will hear from janet yellen. h all your senses. from the lindt master chocolatiers. wish your skin could bounce back like it used to?
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ask your doctor if 24-hour breo could be a missing piece for you. see if you're eligible for 12 months free at mybreo.com. here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. on the cbs "moneywatch," interest rates hold steady and another blue bell ice cream recall. jill wagner is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning, jill. >> reporter: good morning, meg. the federal reserve decided to keep interest rates unchanged after wrapping up a two-day meeting, but the fed did warn it's likely to raise interest rates by the end of the year. the central bank found evidence that the economy is improving and the job market is strengthening, but fed chair
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>> we judge that the case for an increase has strengthened, but decided for the time being to wait for evidence for future evidence toward our progress toward our objectives. >> experts predict the fed will increase rates by a quarter point in december. the markets reacted favorably to the fed's decision, ending the day with solid gains. the dow added 163 points and s&p closed up 23 points the nasdaq added 53. the man in charge of the irs said he did not lie to investigators, looking into why the agency subjected tea party groups to extra scrutiny. john koskinen defended himself yesterday to the house judiciary committee, amid efforts to impeach him. he testified in 2014 no documents were destroyed since the investigation began. it later turned out thousands of e-mails were mistakenly deleted. gasoline is flowing again
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down earlier this month and caused shortages throughout the southeast. the pipeline reopened last night, nearly two weeks after more than 250,000 gallons leaked out in alabama. the resulting shortage caused gas prices to spike in the carolinas, alabama, georgia, tennessee, and virginia. it will still take a few days before all gas stations are resupplied. blue bell creameries is recalling certain ice cream that it sold in the south due to possible listeria co the company's chocolate chip cookie dough and cookie two-step made in its alabama plant are affected. no illness have been reported. last year, blue bell recalled all of its products due to listeria contamination. meg? >> all right. jill wagner at the new york stock exchange, thank you. up next, protests. we will take you back to south
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clashed the streets overnight for the second day in a row. ps? just 4 doses a year after 2 starter doses. stelara? may lower your ability to fight infections and may increase your risk of infections and cancer. some serious infections require hospitalization. before treatment, get tested for tuberculosis. before starting stelara? tell your doctor if you think you have an infection or have symptoms such as: fever, sweats, chills, muscle aches or cough. always tell your doctor if you have any signs of infection, have had cancer, if you develop any new skin growths recently received a vaccine. alert your doctor of new or worsening problems, including headaches, seizures, confusion and vision problems these may be signs of a rare, potentially fatal brain condition. some serious allergic reactions can occur. do not take stelara? if you are allergic to stelara? or any of its ingredients. most people using stelara? saw 75% clearer skin and the majority were rated as cleared or minimal at 12 weeks.
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here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. now another look at this morning's top stories. north carolina's governor declared a state of emergency after a second straight night of violent protests in charlotte. don don, good morning again. >> reporter: yeah, good morning, meg. the chaos here in charlotte certainly stretched well into the early morning hours here. even at this hour, there are heavily armed officers lining some streets here, trying to maintain order. as you walk around uptown, which is essentially charlotte's downtown area, you see scenes like this behind me. shattered glass and damaged buildings up and down this area.
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reports of loitering last night. also we do know that three civilians were hospitalized, one of them is in critical condition after he was shot. also this morning, we are learning that four officers were hurt on this, the second night of violence in the wake of the controversial police shooting of a black man here. we do know that the governor has declared a state of emergency here and has called in the national guard to try to keep the peace. meg? >> don, as you know, two very different accounts. what happened in the shooting death of keith scott. the family said he was holding a book while waiting for his children to get off the school bus. police saying that he had a gun. when are we going to see that video? we know the mayor is going to see it later today, is that right? >> yeah. that is the big question right now. last night, the city did confirm that the mayor will be watching, viewing some dash camera video
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yesterday, we did learn from the police chief here that the officer who did open fire was not wearing a body camera, but there were other officers at the scene who were wearing body cameras and there is also dash camera video, so the police chief, yesterday, did say he had no -- he did not intend on releasing that video. we will certainly see what will happen next after the mayor views that video again sometime today. >> don champion in charlotte for us this morning, thank you. investigators in new york are looking for two people who made off saturday with a suitcase that contained a bomb. police want to study the suitcase as they gather more evidence against ahmad rahami, the suspect in last saturday's new york and new jersey bombings. he is recovering from gunshot wounds. more rain is on the way today for parts of virginia, hit hard by storms. in virginia beach, streets flooded, stranding cars as drivers tried to plow through the deep water.
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left of tropical storm julia lingers offshore. the worst of the rain, though, should be over. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," comedian john oliver. mastering the art of refinement. one dark chocolate rises above the rest. lindt excellence
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experience excellence with all your senses.
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a vigil in tulsa last night calling for unity following the deadly police shooting of terence crutcher. hundreds packed the metropolitan baptist church to honor crutcher who has shot last week. the mayor of the mayor and other \city leaders attended. they issued the address of police violence against the black community. meanwhile, a program in chicago is aim at fostering better relations between people and police. jericka duncan has details. >> we just need you guys to clear out the area. >> why? >> we got a few complaints. >> reporter: the adults in blue shirts are actually police but on this day, they pretended to be teenagers. >> get the camera out of my
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when backup arrives, one officer draws his weapon. this role playing exercise was used a high school assembly run by the chicago chapter of the national organization of black law enforcement executives. the goal is for students and police to learn from each other. >> it was very helpful and to actually get that experience and that perspective. >> reporter: seniors rodney jackson, kiera jefferson, latiz williams. >> i love the role playing. >> reporter: why? >> it shows us the everyday life in little scenes. >> you have your own perception of it, but once with you get that other perception, you kind of see how it plays hand in hand and what it's like. to have a phone this close to your face while you're trying to talk to somebody, it's not your ideal way to handle it. >> reporter: south holland police chief gregory baker says he became an officer after his
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>> we protect, we serve. but the part that's not mentioned a lot is we care. 99% of the police officers are out here, got into this job because they care about people and that is what it's all about. >> reporter: chicago police officer sayanna sanders. >> everyone is not against the police, just like the police are not all against the community. people really do still want that partnership. they want to feel safe. >> reporter: overall, did this need to happen? >> yes. >> yes. >> change has to start somewhere and i think this is a good place to start. >> reporter: with the conversation to avoid confrontation. jericka duncan, cbs news, chicago. there has been a new incident involving a duck tour vehicle in boston. the fourth so far this year. a camera aboard the amphibious vehicle shows a woman apparently walking into the street without looking, right into its path. she suffered a minor leg injury. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning,"
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commissioner, for intelligence and counterterrorism for the latest on the bombing investigation. plus, comedian john oliver of "last week tonight" joins us in the studio. and a preview of "thursday night football"! we will talk with cbs sports lead announcer jim nantz. that is the "cbs morning news" for this thursday. thanks for watching. i'm meg oliver.
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right now on cbs 2 this morning...the damage after a night of severe weather in eastern iowa. the important results from a university of iowa survey about sexual misconduct. the iowa supreme court case where the field of dreams hangs in the balance. welcome to cbs two this morning...i'm kevin barry. barry.and i'm kelly d'ambrosio. d'ambrosio. let's get a check of our cbs 2

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