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tv   CBS Morning News  CBS  September 12, 2016 3:30am-4:00am PDT

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the morning news and cbs this morning. morning. from t captioning funded by cbs it's monday, september 12th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." after months of questions surrounding her health, hillary clinton stumbles through a real health scare, dehydrated and dealing with pneumonia. how sunday's episode buried clinton's controversial quip about trump's voters. are from a field in shanksville, pennsylvania, and to ground zero. the nation remembers on the 15th anniversary of the september 11th attacks. a cease-fire in syria is
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a look at that. a preview of the smithsonian african-american museum of history and culture, as the museum opens its doors to give only "cbs this morning" a first look. good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters here in new york. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. well, hillary clinton is being treated for pneumonia. the disclosure follows a health scare, as clinton attended a 9/11 memorial service. the campaign cancelled a trip to california that was supposed to the campaign is taking heat for the way it handled the issue. hena daniels is here in new york. >> reporter: this new issue is likely to take center stage in the final weeks of the 2016 presidential campaign as clinton says she is being treated for pneumonia. but many critics are questioning the lack of transparency when with it comes to the presidential candidate's health. >> how are you feeling? >> feeling great. >> reporter: hillary clinton says she is feeling fine but has
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her doctor says the 68-year-old was diagnosed with pneumonia on friday. although the illness was not publicly revealed until clinton stumbled sunday while leaving the 9/11 ceremony at ground zero. she went to her daughter's manhattan apartment a few hours after the incident and headed to her suburban home not far from new york city. her doctor issued a statement saying, while at this morning's event, she became overheated and dehydrated. i've just re-examined her and she is rehydrated and recovering nicely. donald trump has not commented on clinton's illness but in the past, the republican nominee has repeatedly questioned whether his opponent has the strength to be president and the stamina to take on terrorists. he returned to the campaign trail after taking a day off to pay tribute to the victims of the september 11th terror attacks. the latest cbs news battleground
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clinton holds just a two-point lead there. in ohio, another key battleground state, clinton has a seven-point lead. as for clinton's schedule today, politico reports she will video conference into a scheduled fund-raiser in san francisco. >> hena daniels here in new york, thank you so much. pneumonia is a lung infection. each year, about a million americans seek hospital care because of pneumonia. dr. jon lapook diagnosis does help explain clinton's health troubles at the 9/11 memorial. >> first, it's important to point out i'm not mrs. clinton's physician and trying to put things in perspective based on limited information. pneumonia can make you weak and dehydrated. on a hot day, with further dehydration, a likely possibility for her unsteadiness is something relatively innocent called a vasovagal reflux. in plain english, it's when a
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standing more than an hour in hot humid area and 80 degrees with over 50% humidity wearing pants and long sleeves, a total setup for vasovagal. >> clinton's physicians have placed her on anti-bicycles and implying they think bacteria are involved. pneumonia is commonly treated quickly and effectively and her doctor advised her to rest, which is pretty tough to do in the heat of a presidential campaign. before revelations about her health on sunday, clinton's quip about trump's supporters would have likely been the headline this morning. supporters into what i call the basket of deplorables. right? the racist, sexist, homophobic xenophobic, you name it. islam phobic. you name it. >> clinton walked that back sort of by saying i regret half. that was wrong. part of trump's response sharing
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obama's campaign account. retweet if you agree. we need a president who is fighting for all americans, not one that writes off nearly half the country. coming up on "cbs this morning," we will discuss the implications of clinton's illness with cbs news political director john dickerson. >> both hillary clinton and donald trump attended memorial services marking the 15th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. until dawn this morning, search lights position to represent the twin towers in lower manhattan will shine into the sky. close to 3,000 people lost their lives that day. services were held across the country. jamie yuccas has our report. >> reporter: at ground zero in new york, a thousand people, including victims' families, dignitaries and politicians, marked 15 years since 9/11. >> this is a country. we are never more united. >> reporter: readings and additional singers were added for this milestone year. ? may you always do unto others
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>> reporter: the day started with a traditional moment of silence. a bagpipe procession played under overcast skies. tolling bells filled the air. >> my dad vincent deao worked in the north tower. >> reporter: relatives then read the names of those killed in the terror attacks. >> and my sister, maria lavage, it's been 15 years since i've seen that beautiful face and that funny smile. >> reporter: in washington, d.c., the american flag was unfurled over the side of the pentagon in the exact spot where the plane hit, killing 125 people. president obama thanks the men and women who have served the country since the attacks. >> thanks to their extraordinary service, we have dealt devastating blows to al qaeda, we have delivered justice to
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our homeland security, we have prevented attacks, we have saved lives. >> reporter: in shanksville, pennsylvania, the town held a lantern lighting saturday night and hundreds gathered to remember the 40 people killed on flight 93. >> tell stories of september 11th to encourage a new generation to learn about that day. be better. be braver. a ten day cease-fire is due to start later today in syria. the deal was reached late friday, following months of talks between russia and the u.s. the syrian civil war has killed hundreds of thousands and displaced an estimated 11 million people. ahead of the truce, syrian government carried out another round of deadly air strikes. johnathan vigliotti reports. >> reporter: new rounds of air strikes pounded aleppo, already ravaged by the five-year civil war. more than 100 people were killed across syria in a series of
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under the agreement, the u.s., russia and the russia-led assad regime will stop their air strikes so humanitarian aid can be delivered to civilians. u.s.-backed rebel forces have also agreed to pull back from a key supply route to aleppo and create a demilitarized zone. if the partial cease-fire holds for one week, the u.s. and russia will then carry out joint enemy, the islamic state and other militant groups. secretary of state john kerry forged the deal with his russian counterpart in geneva on friday and acknowledged success won't come easy. a similar deal was reached in february of this year. but it fell apart when russia moved heavy artillery into aleppo to help assad forces. johnathan vigliotti, cbs news, london.
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dead after a small plane crashed on to several cars in the parking lot at the reno-tahoe international airport. the plane crashed just after taking off on sunday evening. all three people in the plane died and no injuries reported on the ground. tesla motors is updating its autopilot to rely more heavily on radar. in may, a tesla driver was killed while using the autopilot when he collided with a truck in florida. tesla says the improved autopilot very likely would have prevented that accident. now the updated autopilot will prevent drivers from using the system if they do not respond to audible warnings to take control of the car. the 19th smithsonian museum is about to open. "cbs this morning" is getting a first look. the smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture sits on the national mall in washington. it celebrates triumphs in politics, sports, and entertainment. more than 100,000 donors from across the country contributed
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>> i am unbelievably humble that people trusted us and gave us this material. >> the museum cost more than $1.5 billion to build and officially opens on september 24th. coming up, a very special "cbs this morning." the first media outlet to broadcast live from the museum with limited interruptions. coming up on the "morning news." buckle up for self-driving taxis. uber gets ready to roll out its autonomous vehicles in pittsburgh. and a defending cham dethroned. an upset at the u.s. open. this is the "cbs morning news." with myself, with my life. it all starts with a healthy routine. that's why i'm taking the activia two week probiotic challenge by enjoying activia yogurt with billions of probiotics every day. because when my routine is in sync, i can face any challenge.
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new york. he was treated for bleeding toes. he said they crippled his mobility. actress praeatricia arquetts being remembered. a new push to punish north korea. those are some of the headlines on the morning newsstand. "the washington post" reports a plan to blocked north koreans from working outside their country. it's part of the strategy to stop the north's missile and nuclear bomb tests. the u.s. and south korea are leading the effort. the north sends at least 50,000 workers overseas to earn money for the regime. a florida man was shot dead after wondering aloud if his bulletproof vest still worked. tampa police say the man was shot in the chest saturday by his cousin. the cousin is charged with manslaughter. the sun sentinel" reports that the security company omar mateen worked for is being fined more than $150,000. mateen was the gunman responsible for the orlando nightclub massacre.
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carry guns, listed a psychologist who no longer practices. the "los angeles times" reports the death of character actress transgender activist alexis arquette. her siblings included sisters patricia, rosana and david arque arquette. they were with her when she died yesterday in los angeles. no cause was given. alexis arquette was 47. "variety" says actor/director nate parker deflect questions yesterday about his rape acquittal. during a news conference yesterday in toronto to promote his movie "birth of a nation" said it was not the time or the place for an apology. parker was accused of raping a college classmate in 1999. the woman committed sued four years ago. still ahead, your chance to live like the president. a replica of the white house hits the market. we will show you around. and how it can hit you out of nowhere. i know. i had it. c'mon let's sit down and talk about it.
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(all) no. that's why i'm reminding people if you had chickenpox then the shingles virus is already inside you. (all) oooh. who's had chickenpox? scoot over. and look that nasty rash can pop up anywhere and the pain can be even worse than it looks. talk to your doctor or pharmacist
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the foot care experts at amope introduce the latest fashion secret to turn your heels into sneakers new gelactiv insoles made with ultra-thin concentrated gel, they even fit into slender shoes. get one for every shoe in your closet from amope. love every step. here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. reality intruded on fantasy yesterday for millions of football betters. espn's fantasy app crashes. for five hours during the first day of nfl games. a trade group says 57 million users took part in fantasy
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on the cbs "moneywatch," self-driving uber cars hit the streets this week, and how you can move into your very own version of the white house. jill wagner is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. investors are gearing up for more volatility this week. on friday, markets plunged after a fed official signaled that investors should get ready for gradual interest rate hikes. the fed meets next week. the dow lost 307 points for the week. and s&p finished 40 points lower if you call uber in pittsburgh, the car may be driving itself. uber is launching a fleet of roughly 100 self-driving volvo suvs in the city and the first to let passengers hail autonomous vehicles. there will be humans behind the wheel just in case. a ship of a shipping company stranded off the california coast more than a week, has been unloaded and it's expected to leave port today.
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korean company protection from having its assets sieged. the collapse of the ship was caused a surge in freight rates. "sully," the film about the miracle on the hudson, topped the box office in its debut weekend. tom hanks stars as sully sullenberger who landed the us airways jet on the hudson river. "d b your own white house? a northern virginia mansion that looks just like the white house is reportedly going on the auction block next month. it was built in 1989 and has that familiar rounded portico. opening bids are expected to be in the 3 million dollar range. >> i thought this was pretty unique but i did a number -- a little research. apparently there are a number of white house replicas around
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>> you know what? it does look like the white house. i googled it as well. pretty incredible. 3 million not totally a bargain but i guess in this case, you're right. >> right. jill wagner at the new york stock exchange, thanks a lot, jill. still to come, football and tributes on the first full sunday of nfl football. fans and players stopped to mark d asbestos-containing gaskets, packing, or equipment? if you or a loved one have an asbestos-related disease, reorganize and pay claims in the garlock/coltec bankruptcy. garlock's and coltec's products were used in industrial and maritime settings, including where steam, hot liquid or acid moved in pipes. votes must be filed by december 9, 2016 call 844-garlock
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here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. football fans paused yesterday to remember the 9/11 attacks, 15 years ago to the day. vice president biden helped unfurl a giant flag in philadelphia. the former president george w. bush tossed a coin before kickoff in dallas. a video message from president
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on this day, 15 years ago, the world was shaken. >> the president says america's legacy of 9/11 is hope, not fear. the political arena pushed its way into an nfl stadium. four miami players went to one knee during the national anthem before yesterday's game in seattle. while seahawks players linked arms to honor 9/11. colin kaepernick is expected to continue his anthem protest before san francisco's game tonight. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," a special broadcast from the smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture. i'm anne-marie green.
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buy fish, there is a good chance you're getting caught in a bait and switch. danielle nottingham has the story. >> reporter: on average, americans eat about 16 pounds of seafood per person every year. and many of us aren't getting the fish we ask for. >> what we found from the seafood that was tested is that mislabeled. >> reporter: dr. kimberly warner of the nonprofit oceania reviewed more than 25,000 seafood samples from 200 studies on fish fraud worldwide. >> every study, except one, had found some type of species substitution where you're buying one type of fish or seafood item and you're getting something else. >> reporter: warner says here in the u.s., nearly 30% seafood is mislabeled. last year, a santa monica
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selling whale meat as fatty tuna. john of fish king in glendale, california, says he always buys from representautable places. how are people able to disguise what type of seafood they are serving? >> once it's cooked, it's hard to tell the difference. even at sushi bars. tuna, and it isn't white tuna. it's escolar. >> and it could be dangerous. >> it's a fish that is indigestible and called the exlax fish, and has sent people to hospitals around the world and numerous outbreaks. >> reporter: the study found the most fraudulent fish is asian catfish widely used as a substitute for more expensive fish, including halibut and cod.
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>> reporter: oceania is calling for more oversight to trace fish from sea to plate. danielle nottingham, cbs news, glendale, california. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," we will be broadcasting live from the smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture. we will speak with former secretary of state colin powell. plus, jan crawford shows us how the museum was a hundred year in the one of the men who helped gather support for it. >> it's amazing we have gotten here. it's a miracle we have gotten here. >> reporter: a miracle? >> it is. and i don't think that is overstating it. it is a miracle. >> and we will talk with georgia congressman and civil rights figure john lewis. that is the "cbs morning news" for this monday. thanks for watching. i'm anne-marie green.
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hundred students at johnson jr. high. what new discoveries the e-p-a made is next. ((michael stevens)) >> plus... a man is dead after a deadly hit and run on the city's south side. we'll tell you what led up to the crash. ((kirsten joyce)) >> and... after a hot weekend strong winds are returning to the valley. sherry gives us a look at this week's forecast ((michael stevens)) >> 8 news now good day, the valley's news leader, starts right now./// ((now, live...this is 8 news now good day.)) ((michael steven with us i'm michael stevens in for brian. ((kirsten joyce)) >> and i'm kirsten joyce new this morning a man is dead is after an overnight hit and run. the incident happend last night around 8:45 near torrey pines and charleston. metro tells us that a man driving a ford truck struck a man while riding his bicycle into a wall. he was sent to umc where he later died. metro officers went on to say


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