tv CBS This Morning CBS October 21, 2016 7:00am-8:59am CDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, october 21st, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? a campaign tradition brings hillary clinton and donald trump together. the awkward political roast laughter and boos. >> big boos. the nfl finds itself in a new domestic violence controversy. explosive police documents reveal giants kicker josh brown vividly describing how he abused his then wife, so why did he get a new contract and only a one-game suspension? >> how much screen time should your children have? we have new guidelines from doctors to help parents decide.
hillary believes that it's vital to deceive the people. for example, here she is tonight pretending not to hate catholics. >> the candidates roast each other in new york city. >> it's amazing i'm up here after donald. i didn't know he would be okay with a peaceful transition of power. >> i will totally accept the results if i win. >> if he wins? that -- that -- that is not a joking matter. the first death of an american soldier in the battle to retake the iraqi city of mosul. >> the fighting is really intensified now. quite a lot of incoming on this. >> the nfl is reopening its case involving josh brown on domestic violence. if true, one game is not nearly enough. >> oh, no, no, no.
house fire. >> five minutes the whole house engulfed in smoke. i couldn't breathe and lungs on fire. >> a shark pushing its way inside a cage off mexico. several divers are trapped inside. >> all that. >> it's adams again. >> the packers improving to 4-2 on the season. >> wnba >> bad home vertebrbre. >> we have bad hombres here. >> what does bre mean? >> hungry >> and all that matters. >> on "cbs this morning." >> george w. bush. >> fast. ?> clinton? >> lots of cuts. >> obama? >> straight. >> what about trump? did you ever play with trump? >> he said president.
toyota. let's go places! ? welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. so margaret brennan is with us once again. welcome back. >> good to be with you. >> the election 18 days away and gala did not stop the snapping between donald trump and hillary clinton. >> this took an awkward turn during the speeches but in the end, hillary clinton and donald trump shook hands, something they did not do at their final debate. we were all there last night. margaret, we all know it was really something to watch. >> front row seat. it really was something to watch. a very unlikely dinner date for hillary clinton and donald trump and likely their last face-to-face meeting before election day. it was supposed to raise money
went on the attack. >> reporter: an act of god brought donald trump and hillary clinton together. >> hillary accidentally bumped into me and she very civilly said, pardon me. let me talk to you about that after i get into office. >> reporter: the arch bishop of new york got the two presidential candidates to break bread and >> people look at the statue of liberty and they see a proud symbol. donald looks at the statue of liberty and sees a 4. maybe a 5 if she loses the torch and tablet and changes her hair. >> the long tradition of candidates poking fun at themselves and each other at the new york charity white tie dinner is meant to honor politician al smith, who in 1928, was the first catholic
the goodwill did not last long. >> for example, hillary believes that it's vital to deceive the people by having one public policy. >> reporter: the well-healed crowd booed some of trump's nastier jabs. >> here she is tonight in public, pretending not to hate catholics. >> reporter: trump feigned offense that the first praised michelle obama's 2008 convention street but criticize melania for plagiarizing is. >> my wife melania gives the exact same speech and people get on her case! ian i don't get it! >> reporter: and clinton nodded to her habit of avoiding questions from the press. >> and look at this.
king and norah o'donnell and katie couric. this counts as a press conference, right? >> it was all good fun. neither of those candidates are known for their sense of humor but by the end of the night, $6 million harass raised for impositiviimp impositive pover -- impoverished children here in new york. >> a lot of awkward moments you're trying to hold your face on straight. charlie, you've been there many times. theyay they said that that was a first time that anybody had ever been booed on the podium. that says something. >> nastiness is not the tone. the tone is supposed to be sort of really poking fun. >> yes. >> and about unity. >> about yourself. the tension at the dinner was a carryover from wednesday's final debate.
presidential debate watched of all time. in ohio trump refused again to say he'll accept the election results if he is defeated. dean reynolds is in johnstown, pennsylvania, where trump will campaign later today. >> reporter: donald trump hasn't led in a poll here in pennsylvania since mid summer. the state's electoral votes are crucial. when he comes he'll be charging that the election is rigged as well as a fresh sexual allegation of sexual harassment. >> you've been labeled a racist. you've been called a sexist. >> thank you very much. >> how do you respond to that? >> i am the least racist person you've ever met. >> reporter: walking out of interviews is seldom a sign of a successful campaign, but donald trump broke off two of them on thursday. >> can you answer allegations about that?
>> reporter: pleading ignorance about yet another accusation of public groping. >> then his hand touched the right inside of my breast. >> reporter: trump's campaign issued a statement calling that claim by yoga instructor karena virginia a smear and accusation of another circus-like antics. >> i will totally accept the results of this great historic presidential election
>> reporter: now a further sign of disarray at the top, trump's national political director jim murphy has left t according to what cbs news has confirmed. left the campaign with just 18 days to go before the election. gayle? >> all right. thank you, dean reynolds. hillary clinton's highest profile supporters campaigned for her around the country yesterday. first lady michelle obama headed west to arizona. vice president joe biden spoke to voters in new hampshire and hillary clinton's running mate tim kaine appeared in north carolina and president obama
went there yesterday and targeted the clinton sparred with trump. >> i took a break from my rigorous nap schedule to be here. >> reporter: with clinton doing stand-up in new york, michelle obama turned to arizona where she described trump as rich and out of touch. >> he calls communities like the one where he was raised hell. because he can't see all of the decent, hard working folks like my parents. >> reporter: in addition to the first lady's speech in arizona, president obama hit the trail in
mate tim kaine was in north carolina. those three states alone, democratic leaning states would get clinton to the 270 electoral votes she needs to win. stumping in miami, president obama called out senator marco rubio for his continued support of trump. >> how can you call him a con artist and dangerous, and then say, but i'm still going to v >> reporter: for the first time on thursday a handful of e-mails from president obama turned up in the daily wikileaks release of campaign chairman john podesta's chairman. in new hampshire, vice president biden argued trump is the one who should be embarrassing for refusing to acknowledge in all three debates. >> our country has no idea. >> reporter: that russia is behind the recent hacking. >> he says, as a major party
that our country has no idea. >> reporter: as for the hack, itself, cyber security experts have now tried it to the russian link hacking group known as fancy bear. wikileaks released an ominous message last night tweeting that they have a, quote, surprise in store for tim kaine and acting dnc john heilemann is co-host of the circus on show time, a division of cbs. good morning. >> good morning. >> what does donald trump seem to be doing and doubling down on something causing so much controversy from the debate? >> i think the words are i like to go to the japanese in these situations. harry caray, kamikaze. >> suicide? >> yes. look.
extraordinary the thing he said in the debate the other night. first the first presidential nominee in the history of the country who, in advance of the election said, it wasn't clear he would accept the results of the election. an incredible violation of one of the most basic democratic norms. >> what is he doing? >> what is he doing? you know, i can't read the man's mind, but he seems to be -- in a variety of ways, laying down a predicate what is happening if he loses and making the argument -- part of the reason why so much attention to this comment he spent a week prioro election is rigged and it's going to be stolen. riling up his base on the basis that somehow there is a conspiracy against him. so that, i think, you know, he will be able to stand up on election day and say this has been taken away from us. >> i told you so? >> right. look. his situation right now, in terms of national polling in the way the battleground state polling is collapsing underneath him in a variety of states is
he is almost certain now to lose this election. is he starting to think about what comes after? i don't know but it wouldn't be irration national and whether he wants to be a face or leader of the opposition to future president hillary clinton. >> i was on a plane coming back from vegas with a member of the trump team and they were very confident in victory. they said, listen. the poll numbers do not reflect what is going on in this country. tim kaine, yesterday, in carolina, said the bigger we win the harder for them to whine. do you think that is a clinton strategy let's get a huge amount of victory? >> the supersurrogates were out yesterday and not in battleground states' but three of them have hypersenate races in them. arizona is not as competitive with john mccain's race. i think you're seeing a
trump's neck and it's time to end the presidential race. this week, given the mistakes trump made in this debate and move on to spending money on trying to run up the score, expand the map of the presidential level and start to lock the senate up to democrats and maybe try to put the house in play. if hillary clinton wins by close to a double-digit margin, which is not impossible, not guaranteed but given the trend line of the polls is not impossible, that will be impossible for republicans to level if she is up and she wins by nine points nationally. that's not something -- that's a wave election. so that is what they are trying to do. they have money. they have resources. they are trying to win a big, big victory. not just for the reason you say, gayle, the rigging stole election thing but so that hillary clinton has some kind of a mandate and control of the house and senate she can govern. >> thank you, john. a american military adviser was killed in the attack to drive isis out of iraq's second
roadside bomb and overturned northeast of mosul. the american was taken to iraq for treatment but died from his injuries. isis forces attacked targets around the city of kirkuk overnight and security forces there tell cbs news at least 35 people were killed. holly williams is on the road from mosul to kirkuk. >> reporter: good morning. this looks like retribution by isis what is happening on the battlefield around the city of and territory. there were muscle explosions in kirkuk this morning, suspected suicide bombs and gunmen attacked at least one government compound. a group of extremists also apparently attacked a power plant outside of kirkuk where the manager tells us three people were killed. there were also reports that isis fighters may have holed up in a hotel and mosque and shooting it out with the
but we are still trying to confirm those details. meanwhile, iraq elite special forces have recaptured the christian town of bartella which is ten miles east of mosul. there was intense fighting there yesterday and the iraqi military told us that isis used at least eight suicide car bombs. those are cars and trucks ladened with explosives and driven with high speed toward iraqi forces in northern iraq people are bracing for more. isis may be losing on the battlefield but that doesn't mean the terror attacks will stop. in fact, it may motivate isis to carry out more. for "cbs this morning," holly williams, on the kirkuk/mosul road. >> very good reporting. >> it was. holly, thank you. an nsa contractor accused of stealing a breath taking amount of documents over the years is
he stole enough material to fill about two laptops. chip reid has more. >> reporter: court documents reveal that martin allegedly stole more than 50 terabytes of information and the equivalent of about 500,000 pages and could be the largest left of u.s. government data in history. many of the documents were marked secret or top secret. investigators claim he had sophisticated software that provides anonymous internet access and leaves no digital footprint on a device. prosecutors are worried he is a flight risk and say he has communicated online with people in languages other than english, including in russian. in august, fbi agents recovered ten firearms, including an ar-15 style assault rifle from his house. a loaded handgun was found in his car.
was found on the dark web. federal investigators are now working to determine if martin was the source. it's not known if he had contact with any foreign intelligence officials or criminals. the justice department says he may have stored some of the information online and he could transmit is if he is released. his lawyers insist he did not intend to betray his country. charlie? >> chip, thank you. regulators say a 50-year-old woman is the latest american to be killed by defective airbag inflater. she died last week in california. the 2001 honda she was driving was recalled in 2008. honda said it sent more 20 recall notices but the car was never repaired. this is the 11 u.s. death. takata airbags can inflate with too much force and causing
ahead, a family speaks out about the potential risks of a common treatment for neck pain. first, it's time to check your local weather. your outlook is looking nice. were warming to the 50s today and 60s tomorrow. we have the upper 60s for sunday. look at next week. with a small chance of showers on tuesday and wednesday and we will stay in the 60 thursday we have your forecast and more than does announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by walgreens.
the new york giants kicker is benched over domestic violence charges. >> ahead, the papers where josh brown says he saw himself as god and his then wife as a slave. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this picking up for kyle. here you go. you wouldn't put up with part of a pizza. um. something wrong? so when it comes to pain relievers, why put up with just part of a day? you want the whole thing? yes, yes!
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? one of the things i noticed tonight, and i've known hillary for a long time, is this is the first time ever, ever that hillary is sitting down and speaking to major corporate leaders and not getting paid it. it's true. >> now i've got to say, there are a lot of friendly faces here in this room. people that i've been privileged to know and to work with. i just want to put you all in a basket of adorables. >> i like that phrase, basket of adorables. but there is something very jarring to see people in tuxedos and gowns booing at the waldorf astoria. you have to look the room and say where are we?
normally see there. >> that was good. that was actually funny. >> it was halfway through when it went a little sour. >> it did take a dive into the ditch. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, profootball player writes down the ways he abused his former wife. league officials are accused of going light on his punishment when they knew about a pattern of diagram violence here. we will hear the nfl's response. plus, the death of a well-known model is bringing new attention to a chiropractor's technique. a coroner's report says her neck was close to strangulation. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. a newly leaked e-mail about a 12 million dollar gift to the clinton foundation. hillary clinton aide huma abedin wrote to robby mook about the gift.
>> the former fox news anchor gretchen kacarlson sued fox new earlier this year and roger ailes for sexual harassment. the clauses could work against women who come forward with sexual harassment allegations. carlson says sexual harassment is happening every single day to all walks of life and all types of corporations. the investigation of a domestic violence complaint against the new york giants placekicker. newly released documents show josh broken admits he verbally and physically abused his wife before the season began. he was suspended for one game. they say that penalty is too lenient. dana jacobson has year. >> reporter: the long-term future for josh brown and the
traveling with them for sunday's game in london. but with these new revelations, questions are, once again, being raised about how nfl teams and the league handle domestic violence. >> the kick is good. >> reporter: josh brown was back on the field in week two after the nfl suspended him just one game this season. that decision followed the league's investigation into a 015 arrest stemming from a domestic a brown's now ex-wife molly. >> we go forward with our lives at this point. while i'm not okay with it, i have to respect it. % >> reporter: criminal charges were never filed. but newly released documents from a washington police investigation go into graphic detail about brown's treatment of his wife. she told police that in 2014, brown pushed her into the large mirror in their bedroom and then threw her on the floor and jumped on top of her, holding her face down into the carpet.
e-mails and journal entries from brown, himself, where he writes, i have abused my wife. i view myself as god, basically. and she was my slave. >> when the nfl announced the suspension of josh brown back in august, they already had a statement or they knew that his former wife had told law enforcement that there was a pattern of abuse, more than 20 times in recent years. >> reporter: giants co-owner john mara told wfan he was aware of the abuse but after speak with brown, decided to re-sign the kicker to a two-year, 4 million contract. >> he admitted to us that, you know, he has abused his wife in the past, and i think what is a little unclear is the extent of that. but what we've read about it is ouveis, obviously, disturbing. >> did the team ever try to talk to the wife? >> no. >> the nfl said they made repeated attempts to obtain any and all evidence from the
denied. >> good morning. good morning. >> reporter: the league's handling of this incident is drawing comparisons to ray rice's domestic abuse case in 2014. the nfl initially penalized rice two games but then suspended him indefinitely after video surfaced of him hitting his then fiancee in an atlantic city casino. >> it wasn't until it came out in the public that the nfl said, okay, we better take a look at this and the same thing they are doing here with josh investigation reopened, brown could be facing further suspension under the personal conduct policy for the nfl. a six-game suspension is the standard for a first-time offender for diagram violence. we have reached out to josh brown, gayle, but we have not heard back. >> the nfl said it was making changes after the ray rice story. we will see. thank you, dana. a grieving family has a warning for other families after the sudden death of a model and a single mother.
stroke back in february. this week, the los angeles county coroner's office confirmed her death was caused by an injury at a chiropractor's office. michelle miller is here to show us exactly what happened. >> reporter: good morning. katie may had more than 2 million followers on instagram and featured in ad campaigns and magazines, including "playboy," gq and esquire and leaves behind a 7-year-old daughter named me mia and while her family is trying to go forward they want to warn others what went wrong. katie may was a queen of snapchat. a model working to provide for her young daughter, she was the youngest of four siblings. >> she was always a fire cracker and always a spark plug. >> reporter: days before the 34-year-old died in february, she posted on twitter that she pinched a nerve in her neck in a photo shoot wayne a going to visit a chiropractor.
hours after her appointment and was taken to the emergency room. she was pronounced brain dead the next day and taken off life support. the l.a. county coroner says her death, while accidental, was caused by vertebral artery dissection that is a tear in a major artery and caused about the chiropractor treatment. >> this is more monday than people think. people get overadjusted and it causes t stroke and death. >> you always think like this won't happen to my family. like this sort of thing won't happen to my family, but it did, do you know what i mean? and there is a huge gaping hole in our family now. >> reporter: a neurosurgeon told cbs news chances of injuring your neck during a visit to the chiropractor are rare, but can be disabling. he says the best way to avoid the risk altogether is to refuse adjustments that involve rapid twisting of the neck. but dr. keith overland of the
>> i cannot tell you what treatment was provided because i was not in the room, and what we do know is that it takes extreme force in order to tear a vertebral artery. >> reporter: may's family hopes talking publicly about what happened to her will encourage others to think twice. >> this brings awareness to the possible risk factors of a neck adjustment. while it's rare, i was shocked to see how many cases there are, but now there is a public face p >> reporter: the american chiropractic association says patients should describe their existing symptoms in detail to get appropriate treatment or possibly even a referral. we should note this is not an indictment on chiropractic. a number of people go to them and never had a problem, but you should keep in mind. >> you say as scary as this is, don't paint everybody with the same brush? >> absolutely. >> when you listen to it, it's very frightening.
for the first time, we are being allowed into some of the pope's private rooms that are hundreds of years old. seth doane is in italy. >> just behind me here is the pope's private chapel. beyond that, his private bedroom and his summer residence. today is the first day the public is ever being let inside. we will show you coming up on "cbs this morning." i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. tment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients... ...who've had no prior treatment. it transformed treatment as the first cure that's... ...one pill, once a day for 12 weeks. certain patients... ...can be cured with just 8 weeks of harvoni. harvoni is a simple treatment regimen that's been prescribed
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eat your heart out. this is the sprawling italian retreat where popes over the centuries have spent their summers. today, for the first time, the pope's bedroom and other private spaces were open to the public. seth doane was among the very first reporters to get a glimpse inside. he's at the pope's summer residence outside of rome. >> reporter: the air is a little bit cooler up here in the mountains and just take a look at this view. you can see why popes have been coming here to escape for centuries. but pope francis is the people's pope. so opening his own private
falls right in line with that reputation. francis opened it to the public in 2014 but the public have never been allowed to see thoos rooms until to do. take a look in here. the most private of rooms. this is the pope's bedroom. remarkably simple for a pope. here is his bed. what one pope does is not binding to the next. so it is possible tha room, under a future pope, would be off limits again. and this just off the pope's bedroom is his private chapel. the pope's predecessors benedict and john paul were regulars here. the pope has never spent a night here. he never uses a mercedes as a popemobile and often a kia. turning over his summer
like a logical next step. for "cbs this morning," i'm seth doane. >> wasn't his bed remarkably simple? not extra pillows. don't you sleep better with lots of pillows? >> i never thought we would ever see the pope's bedroom. >> another example of this pope. pope francis opening the vatican up and his own sense of humbleness. >> not even a king-sized bed and little ropes around >> we would love to go there, wouldn't he? >> yes, we would, you're absolute right. any time. what happens when a great white shark swims into a cage with you? i'm guessing nothing good. ahead the underwater chilling video and how it may have set the stage for an even fright your outlook is looking nice. were warming to the 50s today
sunday. look at next week. with a small chance of showers on tuesday and wednesday and we will stay in the 60s through thursday we have your forecast and more than does announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? ?you don't own me? ?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?
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regard diver had a frightening shark encounter under water and all caught on video. it shows a great white ramming its snout into a cage during a dive in california in august. the diver says this is the very same cage that was breached earlier this month by a shark. officials are looking into whether organizers are putting divers and sharks at risk. i think you need to take a at that. >> no, thank you very much. >> get rid of that cage. a problem there. how much screen time is too much for your children? the nation's leading pediatrician group is out with new guidelines and we will find out about the changes about how parents can be their child's media mentor. a reminder. listen to "cbs this morning" by subscribing to our podcast. you'll get the news of the day and extended pod casts and pod casts originals.
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? it is friday, october 21st, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? there is more real news ahead, inclin where the presidential candidates got burned, like red hot. donald trump is causing concern among republicans about the control of the congress. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. let's embrace the spirit of the evening. remember what unites us and just rip on ted cruz. >> the very unlikely dinner date for hillary clinton and donald trump. >> it's great to be here with a thousand wonderful people. or as hillary calls it, her largest crowd of the season.
something that has caused so much controversy? >> i like to go to the japanese. harry caray, kamikaze. >> here in northern iraq, people are bracing for more. isis may be losing on the battlefield but it doesn't mean the terror attacks will stop. the long-term future for josh brown is unclear. but with these new revelations, questions are, once again, being raised how nfl teams handle domestic violence. >> the third most watched debate inis more than 71 million people watched and screamed at their tvs last night. >> some people saying hillary clinton won the debate and some say trump won the debate. since it's the last debate we ever going to watch in this election the truth is we won the debate! >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and margaret brennan. norah is off. donald trump and hillary clinton will hit the campaign trail today after sharing a
an average of recent polls shows clinton with a six-point lead over trump one night after their last debate. they shared the spotlight at a charity dinner. it is a new york tradition where the candidates speak and make fun at each other. this time, their jokes sounded more like a stump speech. >> hillary is so corrupt. she got kicked off the watergate commission. >> maybe you dismantle his prompter the other day. i get that. they are hard to keep up and i'm sure it's harder when you're translating from the original russian. >> i'm afraid i'm coming down with a cold, which is completely understandable, given the fact the last two hours, i've had a seat between our two candidates and was probably the iciest place on the planet.
have hard hitting zingers. in 2008 john mccain set the tone of his speech by roasting a familiar face. >> i come here to the dinner knowing i'm the underdog in the final weeks. i can't shake that feeling some people here are pulling for me. i'm delighted to see you here tonight, hillary. >> that was good. mccain finished by saying to barack obama, i can't wish my opponent luck, but i do wish him well. that is what you're saying, where you laugh. people were really cringing a lot of times with donald trump. they both got zingers but his people thought it was really biting. i was sitting next to henry kissinger and he said, this is not good, not good. and then they came back to get to the reason they are there, to raise money for the children. cardinal dolan was saying, do
sitting. >> he was a peace maker last night. >> they made fun of him too. >> yes, they did. cbs news has obtained video from 2010 showing then secretary of state hillary clinton warning colleagues to be vigilant about cybersecurity. >> i think this responsibility we share. but we have state employees. there are all kinds of strategies to exploit vulnerabilities. >> ironic because cybersecurity is a major election issue and clinton has come under fire for her personal use of e-mail servers while she was secretary. u.s. government officials are accused russia of hacking into democratic national committee
the clinton campaign responded to the video in a statement saying, this is not new. it has been widely reported during clinton's tenure the state department issued these kinds of warnings about possible cybersecurity. and this was appropriate. >> the presidential vote could decide the next congress. many republicans worry that donald trump will hurt other gop candidates on the ballot. 34 senate seats at stake in this election. 19 lean republican. 11 lean democratic and four are tossups. hassan is leading kelly ayotte. >> reporter: good morning. democrats need just five seats to retake the senate. senator kelly ayotte is fighting for political survival. like other republicans across the country, she is just trying
in the campaign's home stretch, senator kell ayotte is trying to keep issues central to the state's voters and not donald trump. >> the people of new hampshire, they will judge the senate race who can best be their voice. >> reporter: has it been difficult with him at the top of the ticket? >> i'm focusing on getting to meet people in new hampshire and listening to them, talking to them about my record. >> reporter: she has been walking the trump tight rope all year. tryi conservatives who dominate new hampshire's republican party. >> i cannot in good conscience continue to support donald trump. they are trying to fend off democratic challengers who are looking for any way to tie them to the controversial gop nominee. >> i have been willing to criticize. >> reporter: senator pat toomey
>> toomey and trump are wrong for the women of pennsylvania. >> reporter: here in new hampshire, ayotte's opponent is questioning why she waited so long. >> she stood with him through most of the last year, supporting him repeatedly when asked whether she thought he could be president. >> reporter: and the democratic party's top surrogates like vice president joe biden and first lady michelle obama are coming out in force for the two-term governor. >> your fabulous governor, your next u.s. senator, maggie hassan! >> reporter: now most polls show that this race is still a tossup and both sides expect it to stay that way through the election. to drive the conversation away from trump, ayotte and other republicans are arguing they need to be re-elected to be a
presidency. margaret, i asked ayotte if she thought that is accepting that hillary clinton is going to win, and she said no. >> good reporting there, julianna. thank you. sunday on "face the nation," john dickerson will interview republican party chairman reince priebus sunday on cbs. pete electricians are changing their advice how much time your children should spend on screens. dr. tara narula, hello! she has new guidelines. we will find out the risk and potential benefits. first, it's time to check your local weather. your outlook is looking nice. were warming to the 50s today and 60s tomorrow. we have the upper 60s for sunday. look at next week. with a small chance of showers on tuesday and wednesday and we will stay in the 60s through
? we asked people to write down the things they love to do most on these balloons. travel with my daughter. roller derby. ? now give up half of 'em. this is a tough financial choice we could face when we retire. but, if we start saving even just 1% more of our annual income... we could keep doing all the things we love. prudential. bring your challenges. i asked my dentist if an electric toothbrush was going to clean better than a manual... he said sure, but don't just get any one. get one inspired by dentists, with a round brush head!
the group recommends no screen time for kids under 18 months, except for video chatting. 18 to 24 months, parents and children should be watching together. for ages 2 to 5, up to one hour a day of quality programming is recommended. our dr. tara narula is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> people worrying about parking their kids in front of screens. but what does this do health wise? >> the important message this is everywhere. getting on the bus or the playground. pediatricians are saying find balance and they want parents to be media mentors where we teach kids to use media as a tool could create and connect and learn. what they don't want is too much media to displace the important jobs of being a child. what are the jobs? hands on unstructured play and socialization and sleep. what we do to the young minds
>> what does it say the american academy of pediatrics is getting involved in this? isn't it just parenting? >> we don't know a lot of things as parents. i think parents want structure and they want guidelines and know how long do i allow my kids in front of the screen. it is a big void. i've never had my pediatrician talk about this at a visit but i do think it's important. >> what are the down sides? >> there are risks. first, obesity. if you're parked in front of a tv as a child you're at risk for obesity. less sleep duration. the blue light affects melatonin and can decrease sleep in kids and they become aroused before going to bed so turn it off an hour before bed. if they are parked in front of a screen and not interacting with you or their caregiver they are at risk for speech and cognitive and emotional delays. one thing parents do is give
child to tone down. that doesn't allow the children to learn to self sooth. >> it sets a pattern as they spend more time in front of a screen than they are preparing for schoolwork. >> absolutely. look at all of us. you walk down the street on the subway we are like this. how do we expect our children to on become emotionally intelligent and connected when we do this? >> you have two little kids and your husband is also a doctor and works. are these guidelines realistic for busy people? >> i think they are. not one size fits all. we are not perfect but it's helpful. >> you two are. you two are. thank you, tara. >> dr. tara narula, thank you. for more on the recommendations and personalized tools to manage your child's media use, go to our website, to our screen, "cbs this morning".com. >> the kids can always watch our
she starred as tv's first super female hero and bringing back a lot of memories for men in the room today! hi, lynda carter! >> hello! >> listen. when lynda carter and charlie walked in, she went, hi, cutie pie! >> there he is! >> see how she is helping women and girls today. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs morning rounds sponsored by mirafiber. ed unwan. not good. then we switched to mirafiber. only mirafiber supports regularity with dailycomfort fiber. and is less likely to cause... unwanted gas. finally. switch to mirafiber. from the makers of miralax. campbell's one dish recipes. one pan, less than 30 minutes. because if they aren't going to eat it, at least you didn't spend too much time making it.
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a young mother of three outside of denver was found dead after a new year's eve party from a gunshot wound to her head. investigators ruled it a suicide at the time but ashley's family was convinced she was murdered. a tip to a local reporter then turned this case upside down. "48 at the evidence. [ screaming ] >> reporter: it was just minutes into 2012 when tom fallace called 911 to report the shooting of his wife ashley, but ashley's mother jenna fox never believed that it was ashley who pulled the trigger.
to see your kid laying in a bed with a bullet hole through them. he shot her. i know he shot her. >> i did not shoot my wife! >> reporter: just hours before, the family had all been together for a new year's eve party. >> there was a lot of laughter going on. they were having fun. >> reporter: but according to ashley's adoptive father, tom and ashley had an argument as the party was winding down. >> we are the last ones to see tom fallace in a fit of rage. >> reporter: just minutes after ashley's parents left, tom and ashley were in that their bedroom. tom told police he was in the closet changing clothes when he heard a shot. >> i just ran over to her and i just grabbed her head. i called 911 and told them our address and told them my wife shot herself. >> reporter: within days, the local evans colorado police
>> we were shocked that they let him go. >> reporter: their suspicions lingered for the next two years. until reporter justin joseph got a call. >> i received a tip about this last week. >> reporter: joseph reporting uncovered discrepancies, including witnesses who said they heard tom fallace confess to shooting ashley. >> i remember i heard him say, "i shot her." >> reporter: leading to the case to be reopened and tom charged with his wife's would uncover would actually lead to an indictment? >> no. you know, i never expected there to be a trial. >> reporter: in march 2016, four years after ashley's death, tom fallace went on trial. wasn't that what you always wanted? >> absolutely. i desired to see justice served. >> reporter: but tom's legal team was ready to put on a
and traumatic thing any human being could ever be forced to watch! >> boy. new year's eve and three children? i see why it's raising all sorts of questions. how unusual for this case to be reopened? >> this was very unusual. i think when something is closed and a sued. number one, they don't investigate it as a homed because you don't have all of the evidence. it wouldn't have been the reporter didn't get a call. how often have we been here? new year's eve and guns a s as alcohol and a problem determining whether it's homicide or suicide. this is not the first case i've done like this. >> we will be watching on saturday. you can see erin's full report "death after midnight" she is calling it tomorrow night at 10:00/9:00 central. ahead, why a popular giant
an armed robbery at a gas stati. station.the cedar falls - waterloo courier reports two men covered their faces at a yes-way on franklin street last night.one of them - armed with a silver-colored hangun. police aren't sure if they got away with anything .no arrests have been made. meanwhile - waterloo's police chief is now reaching out to an unlikely source - to try and build community trust in their department. department.chief dan trelka reached out to convicted felons - to be a part of an advisory team of people - to help him review department policies - especially those involving the use of force.the group would not have any authority. this comes after a series of costly cases involving white officers and their interactions with black residents.here's body cam video caught earlier this year of a waterloo police officer yanking on the dreadlocks of a handcuffed suspect .last month - it was decided the officer in the video will ?not face formal charges - but he was punished internally . .the suspect in the case -
and fought for our country in world war ii. but, he never got his medals and he tried for years. dad knew his time was near. out of options, he finally called senator grassley's office. they got dad his medals. just before he passed. it's troubling. that could make it legal for a woman to be fired just for being pregnant. and blum tried to defund planned parenthood, even though women depend on it for critical care, like cancer screenings. i was diagnosed with breast cancer, and i know it was early detection that made a difference. it's not a political issue. it's about caring about all of our people here in this country.
? they say we are young we don't know ? ? well, i don't know if all that is true because you swapped me and baby i swiped you ? ? babe i got you babe ? >> that of course, only one person who sounds like that. there is cher! >> and james corden. what did you say, margaret? cher is turning? >> 70. >> still going strong. and about to start a new tour. we like 70-year-olds out there working. i really do! when you're 61, you go, go, cher, go!
morning.? this half hour, "wonder woman" is being honored by the united nations today. that is lynda carter. she still has the moves! >> time to show you some this morning's headlines from around the globe. britain's "the guardian" nearly a week after the award was announced to bob dylan it looked like he was ready to acknowledge it. a line describing him as the winner of the nobel prize in literature was added to his website, this morning when we checked, those words had been removed. the committee had been unable to contact dylan after he was awarded the prize. that was lynda carter announcing her arrival. >> she will be at the table in a moment. "the washington post" says america will soon say bye-bye to bao bao. the popular giant panda was born
be sent to china in the late winter before she turns four in august. the move is part of the smithsonian's deal with china. in 1975, actress lynda carter first brought "wonder woman" to america's tv screens. >> carter leaped, lassoed and saved lives as the all-american heroine. >> this year the super hero turns 75! "wonder woman" has been named to the united nations honorary ambassador. she is here hours before the ceremony at u.n. headquarters. good morning! >> good morning, my dear friends!
is nameless, my makeup artist is laughing. she said i watched her all the time. what did you love about her? her smile and her eyes. what is it like for you that many men, grown men say i used to watch her and what she went meant to me at the time? >> if they are teenagers, i go, blah, blah, blah, i don't want to hear it! >> you hear that a lot. go ahead. >> what i like most are women, say, oh, my husband just loved you, because they know that -- never predatory. my character was for women and not against men. i just think that wonder woman, herself, has got an attitude that is -- >> they were joking a lot in the studio that a lot of fathers watched with their kids back in the day. >> yes. >> tell us what does this honorary ambassadorship mean to you? >> wonder woman has been around
it was more than 40 years ago when i first -- more than 40 years ago! when i first did this part. and the stories that i've heard over the years have been one of inspiration. she, over these years, has become something that lives in women and is visceral to us all. and she has been an inspiration. >> the "she" has become a "we." and what we can do together as an inspiration. it is this -- it is this community of us. it is this strength, the strength that lives within us, that we can do anything. and we are stronger together. we are stronger together. >> it's true. >> and that we can do whatever -- we don't have to be any one thing. there is a secret self that can
>> we are strong but together we are even stronger? >> yes. you can be thin, fat, beautiful or not, young or old, or you can wear a bikini or a burqini or whatever and still be and have that within you. >> but that has also brought some controversy right now. u.n. e-mails of secretary-general petitioned because you're getti t you're dressed. >> but listen to what they are saying. a large breasted white woman of impossible proportions scantily clad dressed is not a spokeswoman for the gender equality to the united nations and what can you say to that? >> can i say it? probably not. i think it's ridiculous.
>> why do you feel that way? >> because they are nit-picking on something that has nothing to do with anything. it is a super hero, number one. >> yes. >> and that gender, it has nothing to do with anything. they want to pick on, you know -- wonder woman is an idea. this is not the american flag. this is not -- it's about fighting for freedom, and the fact that she happens to wear -- it's not scantily clad big breasted white woman. >> she also wears clothes. >> yeah. >> clark kent had on a suit. >> well, yeah. plus he had a sock in his suit! >> okay. >> it's okay to look female. >> it's okay to look female. you know? give me a break. i think they are just being silly. >> nit-picking? >> nit-picky and get over yourself! >> thank you, lynda carter. >> and stop wearing a sock in your tights.
on that note we are going to break because naomi harris is here and says her new role in the movie "moonlight" is the most challenging of her career and she is here in studio 57 with the writer and director. that is barry jenkins was that sitting next to wonder woman on the couch. first, it's time to check your local weather. your outlook is looking nice. were warming to the we have the upper 60s for sunday. look at next week. with a small chance of showers on tuesday and wednesday and we will stay in the 60s through thursday we have your forecast
you recognize actress naomi harris from the james bond role "skyfall." and mandela long walk to freedom. she now stars as a drug addicted single mother in moonlight. >> what happened? why you didn't come home like you're supposed to? huh? who is you? >> nobody. i found him yesterday. found him in a hole on 15th. yeah. that one. boy chased him and he is scared, more than anything. he wouldn't tell me where he lived until this morning. >> well, thanks for seeing to him. he usually can take care of himself. he good that way. >> naomi harris is here in
table by the writer and director of "moonlight" barry jenkins. tell us how the film is come into being and it's getting remarkable reviews. >> the play was written, when it came to me it reminded me so much of my childhood. >> because you grew up in miami? you knew the experience? what is the story about? >> it's about a kid who is trying to find himself. it's a coming of age story but we tell it in these three this guy is changing over the course of time. >> the central character is naomi playing the mother. >> you don't drink and smoke in real life. i know this is called acting but you were very believable on that screen. i didn't even recognize you. >> i'm glad. i wanted to disappear into the character. that is the aim whenever you're acting. >> so you had this is one of the hardest roles for you because?
precisely because i have no experience of any form of addiction so i was confused as to how i was going to get from me to her. it just seemed like a massive leap. >> what helped you get there? >> i think from doing an incredible amount of research and having one addict who was kind enough to share her journey with me, that really helped. >> you shot this in, what, three days? >> three days. >> it's tense. >> three days, yes. we were shooting out of sequence as well, jumping backwards and forward and drug addicted and holding down her addiction. >> what made you do something this intense? >> it's a beautiful script. for me, it's a script that reminds us of our humanity and strips away all of these labels that society wants to put on us as black or gay and just as a fundamentally, we are all the same. >> that is the point. >> we are all the same things, love and connection. >> even though it's about a young black man and exploring his identity, it's a lesson for
>> at your decision to play it in three different characters which i also thought was interesting. >> yeah. i think in the specificity of the world we thought if we are honest about this person and the world he lives in, people will respond to it honestly and they have been. i want to show how the world is changing these young men from our community, so we wanted to show ten years later he has become a completely different person but the actors have the same feeling in their eyes and people i think get into the soul of the character. >> it's a beautiful love story too how this boy becomes to be a man and his relationships along the way. i got so choked. i couldn't even tell you, barry, how choked up i got watching. number one, i knew nothing about it which i think is a good way to see it for me anyway. >> the best way. >> i didn't know he was gay. was it a painful movie for you to make? >> it wasn't painful until naomi showed up. she is basically portraying my
a live of therapy session i was directing and also participating in and it was intense and she went to these places i think we had to go in order to reconcile -- >> how autobiographical is it? >> it's a shared one between me and the playwright. >> what are your hopes? what are your expectations? this has, obviously, been a big controversy with criticism -- enough american americans are directors. >> the award buzz is great. the more people who talk about the film the more somebody wants to see it and make themselves represented will likely find the them. i think the movies take a long time to make. >> not like you throw it up there to get in contention for
right now you're just opening in los angeles and new york. a slow rollout. i think it should be everywhere. >> it's interesting you can go from bond to "pirates of the caribbean" to this kind of role. >> that is the enjoyment of an actress. and also to scare yourself. i was scared about playing this role. i really didn't think i could reach her. that is the joy when you find something outside of yourself that you never knew you could find in you. >> nationwide november 11th.
>> i will tell you at the time. i will keep you in suspense. >> that is horrifying. >> one thing stood out whether this election would be conducted fairly and the results respected. >> i am appalled that the nominee of one of our two major parties would take that kind of position. >> it was an audible gasp in the room when he said that. >> surely he is not thinking about trying to stage a coup. >> such a nasty woman. how did we get here? >> because he would rather have a puppet in and that is russia. >> they want to try to rig the election. >> i invite trump to stop whining and make his case -- >> video emerging what appeared to be -- get down! u.s. coalition air strikes. >> melania trump does not believe her husband's accusers. >> it's kind of teenage boys that need to behave better. >> he was 59.
to this neighborhood for years. >> makes me stomach every time i think of it. >> president said he saved the best for last. >> worried about the italians? >> that is unbelievable. ? just take the old records off the shelf listen to on them by myself ? ? ? you make my heart break ? >> let's go! le >> are you voting for the republican nominee? >> no, i already said i wasn't. >> are you voting for the democratic nominee? >> no, no. i might write your name in, charlie. >> when is this going to be over? >> not soon enough for me! >> you're the puppetship no, you're the puppet! you're the puppet! you're the puppet! >> i cannot stand it when people reduce complex ideas to some simplistic catch phrase. >> we can't accept that answer.
>> we said we are going to be kings of lee on and they said, that is the worst band name ever. they said, you're sabotaging your career! >> it's not just you. it's us. we can't let you go. i mean, there is a sense that we never -- >> oh, you care? >> her home now is seaworld and she is snacking on row main lettuce and let her put on weight, maybe 500 pounds? >> you can't put like that snacking on lettuce. >> that is charlie's cell phone. what did they say? >> they said, you're welcome. >> i've never been the best at getting girls. ? ? ? >> i wrote that song and it was about women being cooler than me. ? because you think you're cooler than me ? >> nice!
authorities now believe a body found in bree-mer county near horton appears to be that of a woman july.authorities say an investigation of the scene strongly suggests the remains are of 76-year-old cloris mehmen.a farmer found the body about a half a mile from the woman's home.an autopsy is now scheduled to confirm her identification.mehmen suffers from dementia, and had wandered away before but had been quickly found. international automotive components is laying off 440- employees at its iowa city plant.that's nearly 85-percent
workforce.i-a-c tells cbs 2news - the cuts are coming because fiat-chrysler is dis- continuing the dodge dart - and other projects are moving to other plants. kinnick stadium will now get -- its second major renovation in 15-years. 15-years.the board of regents signed off on the 90-million dollar renovation of the north end zone.the re-fit will include more bathrooms - concessions and a premium seating level with patio suites.it'll take workers about three years to complete all the upgrades.if you are a season ticket north end zone - you will be displaced - but you'll get first pick for replacement seats for the 20-18 season based on your priority points. points.for information on how to reserve your seat in the new endzone -- head to our website, cbs 2 iowa dot com. don't forget -- cbs 2 connects with you - call cbs 2 if you see news happen.800 222 kgan. you can also email tips, pictures, and even video --to news -- at cbs 2 iowa dot com. that's a quick look at your friday morning news.get more news anytime online - at cbs 2
it's not uncommon for autistic kids to flap their hands. and so when i saw that, that was completely disqualifying. i'm a republican, but this election is so much bigger than party. my son max can't live
in trump world. so i'm crossing party lines and voting for hillary. i don't always agree with her, but she's reasonable. and she's smart. she can work with people to solve problems.
ton and i approve this
message. wayne: (imitating chewbacca) you got the car! - holy cow! wayne: you've got the big deal! you won. now dance. cat gray's over there jamming the tunes. vamos al aruba! let's play smash for cash. - go big or go home! jonathan: it's time for ?let's make a deal?. now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady. wayne: what's up, america? welcome to ?let's make a deal?. i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. one person, let's go. who wants to make a deal? who wants to make a deal? let's see. the sailor. come here, lovely sailor. everybody have a seat. everybody else sit down. marie. - hi, hi. wayne: how are you doing? what do you do, marie? - i love you. wayne: ah, well, i love you, too. thank you, mama. - i'm a u.s. navy sailor.