tv CBS This Morning CBS October 29, 2015 7:00am-9:00am CDT
>> all that. >> flyball. right field. royals up two games to nothing! how about cueto? the two-hitter. >> he was electric night. a huge outing from a big-timeme player. >> and all that matters. >> a washington, d.c. police officer wanted the teens to disburse so she challenged them for a dance off. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the new york giantsave agreed to a new one-year contract with defense end jason pierre-paul after he mangled his hand during a fireworks accident over the summer. insiders say his deal is worth at least $5 million. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponso welcome to "cbs this morning.g. thththird republican presidential debate sparked new
the two men at center stage, donald trump and ben carson, were often overshadowed by their vals marco rubeio and carly fiorina did most of the test. >> the candidates blasted the moderators saying they did a disservice to our network and our candidates and the voters. major garrett is in boulder, colorado and covered the debate lastight. >> reporter: reince priebus said nbc ought to be ashamed. they tacked tax reform and the national debt but overall on the old saying applies. there was more heat than might. >> i told you! >> i got a question! >> reporter: it was hard to focus through the noise. but some moments of this debate broke through. >> senator paul. >> you're not interested in an answer. >> john? >> answer from senator paul.
>> reporter: like this exchange between former political allies jeb bush and marco rubio over votes that rubio has missed while campaigning. >> i mean, literally, the senate, what is it? like a french workweek? you get ththe days you have to show up? you can campaigig or justt resign and let somebody else make the job. >> reporter: other misu.s. senators are runor president. >> the only reason you're doing it now is because we are running for the same position. >> reporter: bentrump and carson took fire from cassic for proposals he called unrealistic. >> you just don't make promises like this. why don't we give a chicken in every pot while coming up with this fantasy tax schemes? >> i was such a nice guy. he said i'm never going to attack. then his poll numbers tanked. that is why he's on the end. and he got nasty. >> reporter: former hewlett-packard ceo carar fiorina hadd to defefd her t ture that includes tens of thousanan of layoffs.
>> yes, i was fired over a disagreement in the board room. there are politics in the board room as well. >> reporter: ted cruz detected a pattern in the debate questions. >> this is not a cage match. and you look at the question, donald trump, are you a comic book villain? bern carson, can you do math? john kasich, will you insult two people over here? the questions that are being asked shouldn't be trying to get people to tear into each other. >> reporter: when the issue of government regulation of fantasy football surfaced, new jersey governor chris christie called time-out. >> wait a second. we have 19 trillion dollars in debt and we have people out of work and we have shortstop and al qaeda talking about and we are talking about fantasy football? can we stop? >> reporter: after thedeba, carson joined republicans in calling the media biased. >> in terms of the kinds of softball questions that the democrats get and the kind of tough questions that republicans get, i don't mind tough questions. but it just shows that there is
>> reporter: the post-debate consusus bush andcon concnbc said people who want to be president of the united states should be able to answer tough questions. >> thanks, major. florida senator marco rubio is with us from colorado. senator, good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: what do you think you achieved last night? some are saying this may have been a moment for you. >> well, you covered this long enough to know. it's one debate and many and another one in 10 to 14 days, i think. we are looking forward to that. every one of these is an opportunity oftentimes to introduce ourselves to people that have never heard about us or know very little why we are running for president. >> senator, were you surprised that jeb bush attacked your attendance pressure and one of your local papers is raising it as an issue. is it a fair question? >> look. my campaign is not about attacking nibble. my campaign is who i am and what is important for our country and
the future of america and what i'm going to continue to focus on and it isn't going change my feelings toward jeb or anyone else in the race. >> did you make that attack toward jeb bush? he was one of your mentors. >> i said that on the debate stage. i think what we should do is every candidate should run on who they are and what they stand to and let the republican voters across this country decide who the nominee should be. if there policy differences between us, we should discuss those differences. but i've never personally attacked anybody in this race and i'm not going to start now. >> well, well, you called hillary clinton a liar, senator. you called hillary clinton a liar. >> well, no. i said hillary clinton lied about benghazi. there is no doubt about that, charlie. there are e-mails in which she was talking to her family and she was telling them that there was an attack on that consulate that was due to a terrorist attack by al qaeda elements and then she was going around the country talking to the families
no. this is because of some video that someone produced. >> senator, you know -- you know that -- >> she absolutely lied about it. >> the cia was changing its own assessment of what happened there during that time zone. accurate. it was clear from the very early moments after that attack that it was not a spontaneous uprising. it was a planned attack. well orchestrated by people that brought armaments to that attack you would never see as part of a spontaneous up rising. what was very clear from the very early moments of that attack, she knew that it was a terrorist attack as she shared by e-mail with various people. and yet she continued to perpetuate the lie. >> if you're calling a liar by saying she perpetuated a lie, why do you think she did that? what was her motive? >> it's very clear why. because they were in the middle of a 2012 re-election in which president obama made the claim that al qaeda was being defeated and -- >> you were saying that hillary clinton lied -- you were saying, senator, that hillary clinton lied because she wanted to help
barack obama in his re-election campaign? that's a serious charge. >> yes. is that -- well, it's the truth. i mean, that is not only why she did it but why everyone in the administration did it. the nair testify of their campaign at the time, charlie, was that al qaeda was on the run and has been defeated. that was nair narrative and this countered that narrative. they didn't want that out there and why they didn't tell the truth of what truly happened and the families of those victims deserve better. >> do you deny the cia was givivi different information as they assessed it and providing different information to the leaders of our government? that was part of the reason -- >> without violating any -- >> david petraeus -- >> i don't want to violate anything confidential that is classified but i'll tell you this. it was clear from the early moments after that attack that everyone on the ground and everyone closest to that attack knew, almost instantly, that this was an organized effort, not part of a spontaneous up rising and there was never, ever any evidence that had anything to do with a video that was produced by some guy out in california.
and for them to further that narrative and continue to do so well after it had become clear that that wasn't the case, it was unacceptable. the american people deserve better. and the families of those victims of benghazi deserve better. >> at one point, senator, i want to get back to the debates before you go. it appeared that the candidates seemed to be debating the moderators more than 50e67 other. jeb bush said he did not think it was a fair debate. what is your assessment of the debate last night? >> i was disappointed because i thought cnbc is a station they go into deep conversations on a daily basis about economics and i thought last night was a night we are going talk about what are your plans to reduce the debt and what role the fed should be in our economy and major economic issues and instead of taking up those issues and pressing the candidates on the other specifics we had other questions you had asked. i thought it was a wasted opportunity and made it unfair and not just to the candidates but the american people. these were issues i was fired up and ready to talk about.
this is the reasonn i run for president these issues i take very seriously and spend a lot of time on and i know the other candidates do too and we wasted an opportunity last night to do that because you have to respond to questions such as some of those posed last night about ben carson and some website or whether donald trump has moral authority. you know? wasted opportunity and what i thought was t perfect forum to go into deep detail about specific and pressing economic policy issues before america. >> all right, senator rubio, we thank you for your time this morning. >> thank you. thanks. "face the nation" moderator and cbs news political director john dickerson is with us at the table. good morning. >> good morning. >> you wrote a column saying marco rubio won. >> i think he did for this other is the rest of the other candidates. and he grabbed his moment and for him, it was really that exchange with jeb bush.
it was not only a moment where he vested a competitor but for a young senator who has no executive experience it was a moment for voters he kind of showed he had some strengths and that is really good for a candidate. >> they say jeb bush needed a good night last night and they say this morning he didn't have it. >> yeah. he didn't have the kind of moment that marco rubio had. so he's -- it's going to be tough for him because there were calls for him to, you know, step it up from his funders and those calls are going to continue. >> so marco rubio is now leading the establishment as the establishment candidate. >> yes. although he would hate that term because what rubio has and what they have always said about him he can take some from the tea party and some from the establishment that he works in both groups. but in the sense that he is a politician and so he is outside of the nonpolitician group, he's poised to do best in that. >> any difference between carson and trump in terms of where that race between the two of them is? >> oh, i think it's still neck and neck between the two. one of the things that surprised
me last night is the trump stayed away from him. >> everyone was predicting that trump was going to attack him. >> including me yesterday. i hope no one remembers that! because that -- also because he had done it beforehand. you know? he had gone after carson just two days before and he was clearly not in that mode last night. >> iryouwere you taking notes how to the on to run a debate? you're doing the next presidential debate. >> as somebody doing the next debate i wouldn't be the one to have any opinion on that. bull's-eye on my head. >> nicely done. >> was it a teachable moment? >> i take my teachable moments from this table, charlie. i get my lessons from you. >> thank you, john. john will be the moderator at next month's cbs news democratic presidential debate. you can watch it november 14th at 9:00 p.m., 8:00 central here on cbs.
from the world's most possible upulous country. china is abolishing one child policy. the change opens the door for chinese couples to expand their families for two children. for decades the one child policy has limited growth. china's population is 1.3 billion. the military this morning is trying to figure out how a massive blimp broke loose and drifted across two states. the 175 million dollar army blimp floated more than 120 miles from maryland into pennsylvania. its dangling steel tether brought down power lines. chip reid got a first look at the blimp in aberdeen, maryland, in february. he raised questions about whether the tether could brace. chip is in muncy, pennsylvania, where the blimp came down. >> behind people the pennsylvania national guard is blocking access to the area the blimp came down. very sophisticated equipment on that blimp and they want to keep
rural area and no one was hurt. >> it knocked down our power. >> reporter: the 240-foot unmanned blimp floated low across rule pennsylvania and dragging thousands of feet of cable line which rippeded through power lines and leaving tens of thousands of people stranded without power. finally after four hours in the sky it drifted to the ground. >> it just hit. >> everybody knows their positions. >> reporter: the blimp started the day wednesday tethered to its mooring station in aberdeen, maryland, where it is part of a three-year test along with a second blimp to monitor the eastern seaboard for incoming aircraft and missiles but at 12:20 when it was tethered at 6,000 feet the air. broke free at its anchor and headed north and west and two f-16 fighter jets scrambled from blimp. first responders, police, and military officials tracked it for miles. meeting it on this country road,
but they weren't the only ones. >> just before we got here, is when we found out that it had crashed here. >> reporter: now the military's job to find out how this tether that is over an inch thick and designed to withstand over 100-mile-per-hour hurricane force winds could fail. earlier this year, we visited the blimp at its base. we asked captain matt villa if the tether could possibly break. >> so there is no worry that that tether is so small it could be sliced by -- by drones or birds or something? >> no, no. there is absolutely no concern. i mean, we really do not worry about the tether. there is a one in a million chance of that tether breaking. >> reporter: a military recovery team is in the woods behind me trying to figure out how to get that massive blimp out of here and, of course, they are still trying to figure out exactly how it got away in the first place. gayle? >> i'm sure they are sorry you have that piece of videotape, chip. thank you for reporting this morning. members of congress are all
set to elect paul ryan as the new speaker of the house. republicans who control the house nominated the former vice presidential candidate by a 200-43 vote. ryan says he will end the infighting between rival republican groups. >> we are not going to have a house that looked like it looked the last two years. we are going to move forward. we are going to unify. our party has lost its vision and we are going to replace it with a vision. >> paul ryan replaces john boehner who will resign from congress after nearly five years as speaker. secretary of state john kerry says diplomats meeting to end the war in syria need to find, quote, a course out of hell. kerry touched down this morning for the talks in vienna, austria. iran will part for the first time along with russia, turkey, saudi arabia and other countries. the intensified diplomacy comes as the u.s. military ramps up the fight against isis. about a dozen migrants are
dead this morning mostly children after a ship wreck and other tragedies in the mediterranean sea. the greek coast guard rescued 240 people on wednesday after their wooden boat cap-sized in rough weather. video from the idea of lespos shows rescuers cradling children as they come aboard and wrapped them in blankets for warmth. missing. this morning, the south carolina sheriff's deputy who violently removed a high school student is no longer on the force. the richland county sheriff wednesday fired deputy ben fields for the incident caught on video. sheriff leon lott called fields' use of force unacceptable. omar villafranca questioned the sheriff about the deputy's conduct. >> reporter: sheriff, can you tell us what ben fields should have done in that situation? >> i can tell you what he should not have done and what he should is not have done is thrown the student.
>> reporter: fields' attorney says his client's actions were justified and lawful. fields could face criminal charges. the justice department is investigating. two more megacorporate mergers could be in the work. pfizer is talking about form a 330 billion dollar combination and it would be the largest health care group in the world. the talks are still in early stages. if the merger happens, pfizer would control bowtox and other drug. new guidelines on mammograms a setback for women's health? ahead we will hear from top
former subway folks sman jared fogle show how easy you thought it was to lure kids. ahead, dr. phil on the woman who helped him expose his secrets. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by american express open. proud supporter o small businesses on their journeys to growth. we thought we'd be ready. but demand for our cocktail bitters was huge. i could feel our deadlines racing towards us. we didn't need a loan. we needed short-term funding. fast. our amex helped us fill the orders. just like that. you can't predict it, but you can be ready. another step on the journey. will you be ready when growth presents itself.
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3 this cold won't last too much longer as skies clear out. today we will see mostly sunny skies with highs topping out in the lower 50s.we could see a little rain late friday night into early saturday, but trick-or-treating saturday evening looks just fine with temps in the lower to mid 50s. we will be clear for the beginning of the week with highs hovering in the upper 60's to near 70.our next looks
next week.3 3 good morning siouxland, i'm jacob heller.here's a look at your morning news. 3 sioux city students are getting a warning about the dangers of drugs this week.as part of red ribbon week... the sioux city elk's club brought ray (low - zon - o) lozano to town to talk about how teenage alcohol and marijuana use can affect the brain. (low - zon - o) lozano is the elk's club national spokesman on drug and alcohol abuse. besides his talk yesterday afternoon at the elk's club... (low - zon - o) lozano also talked at three sioux city schools about why students shouldn't drink or smoke pot. 3 3 some men in siouxland got in touch with their feminine side yesterday... trying to take a stand against domestic
violence. yesterday in the library at western iowa tech community college... some ment got *one* of their fingernails painted pink. the one nail represents the 1 in 5 children who are abused. it's called the "polished man event"... it's part of domestic violence awareness month. 3 " it means a lot it means we have people supporting us and i have seen lots of quotes and lots of things about the polish man campaign. one of the biggest things that strikes me is that if we can't stand up for children then we don't stand for 3 much. " if you already have your you can show support by painting one nail a different color.that's all the time i've got for now... have a great day!
guys, i know why you're excited. it's because after months and months of campaigning, tonight was finally the presidential election. i'm kidding. it was the third republican debate. >> did we learn anything from these debates is in the only thing voters might learn tonight is that cnbc is a channel. >> the world series and republican debate, both on the same night. >> yeah. >> yeah. in other words, two events with completely different attitudes toward latino immigrants. think about it. >> that is one take on the debate. people learned something. saying marco rubio was the top trending candidate when the debate was under way. people are watching. a growing threat to planes spread to the nation's waterways. what happened to two ferry captains when they say a powerful laser hit their
years of recording captures subway pitchman jared fogle trying to to plot to lure kids. we talk with a woman whose children were targeted. "the new york times" says four federal lawyers worked for weeks to clear legal hurdles for the raid that ended with the death of osama bin laden. the al qaeda leader was killed in pakistan in a navy s.e.a.l.s operation. lawyers worked in secrecy on highly secured laptops and were not allowed to consult then attorney general eric holder. the lawyers concluded there was clear and ample authority for the use of lethal force in the mission. traders are getting more comfortable with that idea. the dow, nasdaq and s&p 500 jumped yesterday. a mall shooting that wounded three people.
police say an individual opened fire yesterday on a man he knew at the washington square mile. two bystanders were wounded and all three victims are expected to survive. the suspect is not in custody. another student athlete has died from an injury suffered in a game. the 16-year-old collided with another player during a soccer match. witnesses described it as a nonviolent collision but the boy had to be carried off the field. after several surgeries he died from internal bleeding. "the washington post" reports -- to endorse a ban on battery shipments on passenger planes. faa released the alarm before its own test showed lithium ion batteries can overheat and explode. a final decision will be made by the international civil aviation navigation bureau. but it is rare it does not follow the panel's recommendation. this morning, we are hearing former subway spokesman jared
about how he preyed on children. fogle was secretly recorded by a woman who had befriended him and she became an fbi informant. dr. phil obtained the recordings and will air them later today on his talk show. cbs news has independently verifyived the recordings with the fbi. vladimir duthiers of our network cbsn has more. >> reporter: fogle has agreed to pay 1.4 million dollars to 14 victims and has pleaded guilty. these recordings were part of the evidence by investigators and only viewable now. the content may be disturbing. the audio recordings being heard publicly for the first time interest in children.
>> reporter: the woman talking with fogle is rachelle memorian wallran who interviewed fogle and became suspicious when he found middle school girls traerkt. she began providing secretlily recorded conversations to the fbi. >> how did you feel when he said those things? >> disgusting. i felt like i was so dirty, my soul was dirty. >> he talks about how to groom a family, he talks about how to groom the victim. he talks about all of the things he does, the tricks of his trade. he just basically gives you the playbook of an evil monster. >> hi, i'm jared, the subway
guy. >> reporter: fogle became a household name as a pitchman for subway and used his fame to establish a foundation promoting heavy lifestyles among children. in august he pleaded guilty to one count of distributing and receiving child porn graph and one count of crossing state lines to engage in illicit sex with minors. he will be noticed in november. subway cut ties with fogle. satisfy think in august rachelle made complaints about fogle in 2011 but it had been mishandled. wallrun reached her breaking point when shefogle mentioned her two young children. >> she had to leave her kids, her family, go off somewhere and
do this, come back terribly upset for hours afterwards. it took a lot of time away from her family and changed who she was. that was very painful thing for her. >> reporter: dr. phil which is distributed by cbs television is devoting two episodes to the audio recordings. one airing today and another on friday. fogle is facing 5 to 12 years in prison and 500,000 fines. his attorney declined to comment. subway felt duped and betrayed and thoughts go out to the affected families. >> subway is trying to do everything they can saying we had nothing to do with that. a man could face criminal charges after two ferry captains were hit in the eye from a laser.
damaged retina and the third-degree burn to his eyelid. according to police, the man says he only shined the laser into the water. lasers aimed at airplanes are a growing problem. police say this is the first case of its kind for the washington state ferry system. a big surprise for base scientists studying a comet. oxygen was found in the atmosphere of a comet known at 67-p. and a spacecraft has been traveling with the comet since last year. the findings contradict long-held theories about the solar system. scott kelly owns the record for the longest single space flight. this is his 216th straight day aboard the international space station. it comes after a successful walk, his first. he has 126 days until he returns to earth. >> that is so impress. >> a year in space.
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this wave brings a whole new meaning to the term surf's up. big wave award was held in portugal. this is video of germany surfer sebastian stunder's attempt to win the ride of the year award. look at that. wow. >> he is very good. >> he is good, yes, he is. >> always impressive to see how they do that. >> that is one heck of a wave. >> look at that. wow! >> all right. there is a wave of
controversy this morning and it's growing over new guidelines from the american cancer society. they recommend most women start mammograms at an older age. three leaders are pushing back. they say they profoundly disagree with these changes. mitchell michelle is here. >> reporter: the american cancer society says it came up with the representations after viewing the best medical evidence available and weighing the evidence in harm of mammograms. more than 200,000 new cases of breast cancer expected this year, the doctors who wrote the editorial say early detection is key. >> your number one goal is reducing the dejs related to breast cancer the mammography starting at age 40 makes sense. >> reporter: as top specialists in the battle against best
they can't back the american cancer's latest screaming guidelines. what don't you agree with? >> the problem with these guidelines is that they are confusing to the very women that should benefit from mammography. >> reporter: they publicly aired their concerns in this morning's "the new york times," saying we were happy to support the cancer society. now we no longer wish to be involved. the new recommendations suggests women with an average risk start yearly mammograms at age 45 instead of 40. at 55, they can switch to every two years. but the acs adds women can start screening at age 40 if they wish. >> our goal is to empower people to make that informed decision. >> reporter: dr. kevin offenger chaired the panel that issued the new guidelines. >> as a woman ages, the best tissue gets more dense and makes it easier to read.
40s and these guidelines are set back to help the health of these women's. >> reporter: changes could lead insurance companies to limit coverage. >> the question is will we be covered to be screened? will insurance companies jump on these guidelines and say, sorry, most reimbursement. >> the american cancer society continues to be the -- >> reporter: why push it back from 45 to 40 if you left the door open for it to be insured. >> at 45, is there no question how common breast cancer is. the ability to mammography to help save lives, between 40 and 44, breast cancer is let common. >> reporter: in the hundreds of responsibilities the op-ed received online, there was strong reaction on both sides. one reader wrote, what if the one saved woman is you, eight years ago, it was me, or your sister or your daughter still willing to play the odds? another said, personal
not drive medical policies for the majority. >> we desperately need resources for better technologies. >> reporter: top oncologist and "cbs this morning" medical contributor dr. david agus says the focus should not be when to get a mammogram but how to better detect breast cancer. >> we want to be told what to do but there isn't enough data now to tell every woman in the country what to do between the ages 40 and 45 so that decision is between the woman, her family, and her doctor to make the right decision for them. >> reporter: adding to all of the confusion, yet another new study is raising questions about the value of mammograms. now the report in the new england journal of medicine found that despite women getting mammograms for decades, the testing hasn't cut the rate of detecting advanced breast cancer. so i'm sure there is going to be a lot of talk about this new study as well. >> what is the explanation as to why? >> reporter: why?
>> why there has not been a decrease in detecting wall of those mammograms? >> it's an issue of whether or not women are going and whether or not they are going and getting it early enough. >> i think women have to do their own due diligence, find a doctor they trust, and make their own decision. it's even more confuseded. >> dr. michelle, thank you. >> thank you very much. ahead, surprising reactions to last night's gop debate. republican strategist frank lund explains what his dial test revealed.
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>> not the way you're laughing. >> one of the teen is playing "watch me "on her phone. the officer said if she dance, the teens would leave. in the ends the teens >> good for her. ahead, prince harry is coming to the u.s. you're watching "cbs this morning." it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard to get air in. so i talked to my doctor. she said... symbicort could help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort contains formoterol. medicines like formoterol increase the risk of death from asthma problems. symbicort may increase your risk of lung infections, osteoporosis, and some eye problems. you should tell your doctor if you have a heart condition or high blood pressure
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3 this cold won't last too much longer as skies clear out. today we will see mostly sunny skies with highs topping out in the lower 50s.we could see a little rain late friday night into early saturday, but trick-or-treating saturday evening looks just fine with temps in the lower to mid 50s. we will be clear for the beginning of the week with highs hovering in the upper 60's to near 70.our next chance of rain looks to come
3 good morning siouxland, i'm jacob heller.here's a look at your morning news. 3 it's time for halloween again... and we've got some tips to keep those costumed... candy - loving creatures safe when they're trick - or - treating. the woodbury county sheriff's office says parents can keep their kids safe by selecting costumes very carefully. avoid long capes or wigs and beards that could cover a kid's eyes... mouth... or noses. and find bright colored costumes... or add reflective tape and glow sticks to make them more visible. and all kids under the age of 12 should be with an adult. 3 "inspect the candy if they can have an adult do that, make sure everything is sealed. try to stay away from popcorn balls or something that can be homemade and put into a plastic baggy."the woodbury county sheriff's office will be increasing their number of patrols throughout siouxland this weekend...\ hoping to stop criminal behavior on this spooky holiday. 3 some sioux city high school students got a chance to learn about careers in healthcare
yesterday.mercy medical center held a health career exploration fair for students from east... north... and west highs. students got to meet mercy employees working in fields like nursing... physical therapy... and the hospital's lab... to talk about the education you need to do those jobs.that's all for me this
it is thursday, october 29th, 2015. welcome back to cbs this morning. more real news ahead including strong reaction to last night's republican debate. see how one group of voters responded moment by moment. but first, here is a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. government? >> no. >> even in nerzw jersey what you're doing is called rude. >> cnbc said people who want to be president of the united states should be able to answer tough questions. >> senator, you're saying hillary clinton lied to help in his re-election campaign. >> yes. >> you say jeb bush didn't have a good night last night. >> he needs to step it up from his funders.
that break. >> a military recovery team in the woods behind me trying to figure out how to get the massive bolism outlimp out of here. >> members set to a elect paul house. confusing. energy, right? super low energy. exhibiting tremendous energy is the number one requirement for being president. who can forget abraham lincoln's gettysburg workout tape, the abolitionists of steel. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the republican candidates met for the third time last night. they spent part of the time
of each other. the republican committee chairman says there were too many gotcha questions. >> they responded with this statement. people who want to be president of the united states should be able to answer tough questions. >> when the sun sent nell says rubio should resign not rip us off, when they say floridians sent you to washington to do a job. when they say you act like you hate your job, do you? >> i read that editorial today with great amusement. in 2004 john kerry ran for president, missing close to 60% to 70% of his votes. i don't recall the sun -- the sun sentinel endorsed him. this is another example of the double-standard that exists in this country between the mainstream media and conservative media. >> when you look at him do you see someone with the moral authority to unite the country? >> you know, the few questions i've got.
the last one i need is to give him some more time. i love donald trump. he is a good man. i'm wearing a trump tie tonight. get over that one, okay? >> such a nasty question. >> you have been very critical of mark zuckerberg of facebook who has wanted to increase the number of the -- >> i was not critical of him. i am in favor of keeping the talented people here to go to work in silicon valley. >> where did i read this? >> i don't know. you people write the stuff. i don't know where you -- everybody said it was going to be three hours, three and a half, including them. and in about two minutes i renegotiated it down to two hours so we can get the hell out of here. not bad. >> for the record the debate was always going to be two hours. senator rubio. >> that's absolutely not right. you know that that is not right. >> nobody watching at home believes that any of the moderators has any intention of
>> i just want to thank all my colleagues here for being civil and not falling for the traps. >> we have $19 trillion in debt. we have people out of work. we have isis and al qaeda attacking us and we're talking about fantasy football? can we stop? [ cheers and applause ] >> can we stop? >> you look at the questions. donald trump, are you a comic book villain. ben carson, can you do math. john kasich will you insult two people over here. marco rubio, why don't you resign. jeb bush, why have your numbers fallen. how about talking about the substantive issues people care about. [ cheers and applause ] republican strategist and cbs news contributor frank luntz watched the debate with republican voters. the dial tests shows how they reacted. participants respond second by second and phrase by phrase, twisting a dial. the green line represents the moderate republicans in the group. the red line represents conservative republicans.
more favorable the reaction. frank luntz is with us now from washington. good morning. >> good morning. >> let me begin with the -- with senator cruz. how well did that do? >> it did the best of anything that i have tested since i started doing debate testing in 1996. it got up to a 97, 98 out of 100. to put it into perspective, we had 26 people in our fox news group. 24 out of the 26 was giving him a perfect 100. now, he goes and he lists all the different questions. and i want to point out, he never looks down at his notes. he never has to refer to any text. he remembers every single question that every reporter asked, and people were stunned by that capability. but they reacted even more favorably to the fact that he said enough is enough, that these are biased questions. one more point, charlie. one of the biggest complaints is that the questions went too long. in several circumstances the questions were even longer than
the responses that the candidates were allowed. >> clearly the candidates mixed it up with the moderators quite a bit last night. we also saw vintage chris christie telling it like it is. let's take a look at that moment, frank, and then get back to you about what that showed on the dial test. >> there's no evidence that they can fix anything in washington, d.c. >> what should we do? >> what we should do is to be investing in all types of energy, john. all types of energy. >> government? >> no, john. if you want me to answer or do you want to answer? how are we going to do this? because -- because i've got to tell you the truth. even in new jersey what you're doing is called rude. so -- [ cheers and applause ] >> frank, the lines went up there too. >> yes. and it's -- whoever thought that new jersey would be the -- the epitome of how people should behave. chris christi had a great night last night because he played on the intensity of conservative voters, of republican voters who
and had enough of the democrats. christie's strategy wasn't to focus on attacking the other candidates on stage. it was to focus on challenging hillary clinton and bernie sanders, and he did it very successfully by being to the point, by being blunt. and frankly, by being chris christie. >> the reviews are almost universal this morning that senator marco rubio had an excellent night. let's play this clip where he talks about democrats, the mainstream media and hillary clinton. >> the democrats have the ultimate super pac. it's called the mainstream media. who every single day -- i'll tell you why. last week hillary clinton went before committee. she admitted she had sent emails to her family saying, hey, this attack at benghazi was caused by al qaeda-like elements. she spent over a week telling the families of those victims and the american people that it was because of a video. the mainstream media is going around saying it was the greatest week in hillary clinton's campaign. it was the week she got exposed
but she has her super pac helping her out. the american mainstream media. >> talk about that, frank. >> yeah. so rubio has got the perfect formation in a debate. you begin -- the first sentence is what everybody wants to hear. then you tell them what they need to know, and then you close with what everybody wants to hear. the key is the first 20 words and the last 20 words. and nobody is a better debater, including ted cruz, no one is a better debater than marco rubio because it's plain-speaking and it's clearly not rehearsed. and he took on some of the toughest challenges, some very tough questions, but he always had a solid beginning and a soid end. that's why voters liked him. what did your group say about the exchange between marco rubio and jeb bush? >> big mistake for jeb bush. i don't understand why the candidate with one of the highest unfavorability ratings goes after the candidate with one of the highest favorability ratings. they thought jeb bush was doing
it was an unfair attack. it almost sounded like the democrats were invited into the debate. rubio had an answer and challenged him. never try to go after the king unless you can kill him. jeb bush is weaker today because of it. i heard last night based on personal responses i was getting that there are big bush fund-raisers now looking to move over to rubio. >> frank luntz, thank you. >> thank you. and china could be set this morning for a demographic boom. the world's most populous country dumping it's long-standing one child country. the ruling by the communist party opens the door for all chaepz chinese families to have two children. barry petersen is with us. good morning. >> what china has done officially today is approve a policy it's been sort of allowing for quite some time. and like the one-child policy, it's driven by demographics. the one-child policy was
implemented in 1980 to slow china's population growth. it was 969 million that year. it is more than 1.3 billion today. there were exceptions. families in rural areas could have more children because they needed children as workers on their farms. in 1984 the chinese made a quiet change, saying that, if a husband and wife are both from a one-child family, they can have two children because that just replaces, not increases, the population. today's move makes that stance official. it's not been a popular policy in china, where untold millions had forced abortions for getting pregnant with a second child. the decision today means this controversial policy has officially ended because it's done the job. china's long-term population growth has been stemmed. gayle. >> thank you very much. jonathan franzen, a best-selling author of
heddy takes us inside his prince harry wows the u.s. but he wants wounded troto prince harry wows the u.s., but he wants u.s. troops to get the attention. getting ready to compete in the invukt invictus games. next on "cbs this morning." i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder...
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for that even on wednesday prince harry teamed up with dr. jill biden and president obama. from the oval office to ft. bell bell, harry drew attention to programs to help wounded warriors including next year's invictus games. >> it has the best of the human spirit. >> reporter: joined by first lady michelle obama and dr. bill enjoyeden, harry sat courtside for a game of wheelchair basketball. >> an open shot. >> reporter: he met with injured service members and veterans. >> reporter: and took in some blues. you never once been alone >> reporter: lending his ears to the facility's musical therapy
the inaugural invictus games were held in london yastlast year but the second installment is heading stateside. >> we want the world to see these stories of grit and courage and grace. >> reporter: prince harry said he was inspired to work with injured service members after 2008 flight home from his first tour in afghanistan. three british soldiers in medically induced comas were on his plane. >> from that moment i knew i had to help people who had sacrifices for their country to lead dig ivenified lives. >> when you get hurt you're close to family and then all of a sudden you get hurt and you're alone. >> reporter: this navy veteran was hit by a grenade in iraq and he has competed in several warrior games.
>> it's a chance for me to be competitive again and keeps me focused on a goal. and it keeps me driving every day. >> reporter: his team didn't win on wednesday, but he says he'll make up for it in orlando. a sentiment shared by the first lady. >> i should also apologize to him in advance for all of the gold medals that america will win in orlando. >> reporter: and, apparently, fit for a prince. >> i'm sure the american public will embrace the invictus games just as the british pub everyone in that gym came away moved. >> julianna, thank you. i got to meet his royal higness yesterday at the house there. what is interesting about this
we have the best doctors in the world in the military who can treat their physical wounds but it's the invisible wounds of war and sport and competition and that camaraderie, that is what helped many of these soldiers. >> i was watching this, i was thinking about courage and sacrifice. you added a new word, dignity. dignity about their lives and be able to compete and show to all of us we were injured but we are very much alive and we are very much here. >> it's important for the families to see their injured family member competing and enjoying it as well. >> so good. thank you, julianna. new video may convince skeptics that the self-driving cars can save lives. the dash cam is rolling when another car makes a dangerous turn.
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almost sixty million ameme dash cam video shows how well tuesday la's knew autopilot technology can work. john hall reported it on wednesday. a car in seattle on the left shining its headlights turns directly in front of him. before hall can react the autopilot brings tesla to a stop and avoiding a conclusion. hall says he didn't touch the brake. tomorrow, we will take a look at the technology and the potentially. that is exciting. >> really great endorsement. what would you want your
chance3 this cold won't last too much longer as skies clear out. today we will see mostly sunny skies with highs topping out in the lower 50s.we could see a little rain late friday night into early saturday, but trick-or-treating saturday evening looks just fine with temps in the lower to mid 50s. we will be clear for the beginning of the week with highs hovering in the upper 60's to near 70.our next chance of rain looks to come
jacob heller.here's a look at your morning news. 3 sioux city students are getting a warning about the dangers of drugs this week.as part of red ribbon week... the sioux city elk's club brought ray (low - zon - o) lozano to town to talk about how teenage alcohol and marijuana use can affect the brain. (low - zon - o) lozano is the elk's club national spokesman on drug and alcohol abuse. besides his talk yesterday afternoon at the elk's club... (low - zon - o) lozano also talked at three sioux city schools about why students shouldn't drink or smoke pot. 3 3 some men in siouxland got in touch with their feminine side yesterday... trying to take a stand against domestic violence. yesterday in the library at western iowa tech community college... some ment got *one* of their fingernails painted pink. the one nail represents the 1 in 5 children who are abused. it's called the "polished man event"... it's part of domestic violence awareness month. 3 " it means a lot it means we have people supporting us and i have seen lots of quotes and lots of things about the polish man campaign. one of the biggest things that strikes me is that if we can't stand up for children then we
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, jonathan franzen is here and he is making headlines and hitting a few nerves with his best selling novel. he is here in our toyota green room. we will talk about his newest book called "pureity." he has critics who say he is anti-woman. the pressure. >> yes. time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. the detroit free press says the aclu of michigan is accusing a movie theater of discrimination. it bans all teenagers under 18 who are not accompanied by an adult. teens who are paid members are allowed. the company's ceo said he came up with the rule after teenagers were talking loudly and annoying guests. paul glance has not responded for comment and we have reached
out to him also and not heard back. >> america put men on the moon and russia is exploring whether to use a team of women for the lunar mission. they are simulating the trip tenth tentatively planned for 2019. >> if you got to school late you might use your iphone for an excuse. the iphone allows for updates while you sleep. owners woke up to find out that update automatically turn off their phone's alarm function. this would not do for us, would it in. >> no.
alarms after the betrayed by what we believe is a quote from the "los angeles times." great to have you here. can i start with the first line? oh, pussycat i am so glad to hear your voice. i thought we are off to the races. start us us with pussycat. >> that is what pip tyler's mother calls him. pip is in a terrible position. she is the only child of a mother who is a big child herself so she has to be the grown-up in this cabin they live
in california. no money. not many prospects. and a somewhat nutty mother. >> i was going to say mom had some mental issues and it resolves around many things and pip's desire to find out who her father is because the mother isn't telling her. there is lies and manipulation and all of the things you think are fun and yet you say there is humor in this book? >> well, i think of myself as a funny writer. not everyone sees it that way. but people making mistakes are funny. and people making mistakes when they are young and then living with the consequences of their mistakes and it's a big book, so we followed some of the characters over 25, 30 years. see what happens when that youthful idealism encounters reality. that can be a comet collision. people not in touch with reality, i find, funny. >> in common. merns there is this, you know,
dysfunctionalness at the heart of these character. is that the right word? >> i resist the word dysfunction because, you know, children are being fed and clothed. family function is being in that -- to that extent fulfilled. but, you know, they are interesting. and troubled. and you get to more interesting places with a piece of fiction when you happy people are not normal, but kind of not the extreme margin. you get to these more dramatic and revealing places with extreme people. >> what is at the heart of complications in most relationships? you said several years ago trying to be perfect likeable is inxatable with loving relationships. >> yeah. that's -- i did say that. i was referring to, i think, to facebook and kind of the culture of liking there. but i think -- i think failure
to recognize another person as they really are is often at the heart of the problem. if you get married and you think, oh, things will change. i can change this person. or we can be perfectly united and never have any secrets from each other. there are all of these expectations you have when you're young. and, in fact, you need to have two separate individuals who get to be themselves and who acknowledge each other. >> so you need authenticity and truth? >> yeah. we are at a very abstract place here on a thursday morning. >> file like going really deep with you about the need to change and all that in a relation. >> that is what the novel is supposed to do. while trying to also tell a story in a recognizable presence. so the big chunk of the book is set in east germany. i was always interested in the
berlin and i wanted to tell the story. >> there is a wikileaks character in there that is mired like bruce springsteen. you recently said the third revelation of your life after sex i get and the discovery of literature which i get are birds. that you love sex, literature, and birds. >> i do. >> in that order. >> and guilty too. >> i get the sex and i get literature. i was just curious about the birds. >> once you become aware of birds, they are all around you. no place you can go to listening for a bird. even out in the middle of the ocean and in the middle of new york city. >> i never thought of that, jonathan. >> hopefully, sex is everywhere too. >> exis everysex is everywhere too and in interesting ways that people don't like to think about. >> a lot we can explore, especially that. >> "purity" is the name of the book. thank you, jonathan.
>> jonathan, did you think i was going to ask an open-book question? >> gayle is starting a book club. will you a member of it? >> i would love to. >> i would love to have you. nice to meet you. >> strangers is what you're saying? >> i did. i like jonathan franken and so did oprah. she said hey. >> let me go to this. "pureity "purity" is on sale tomorrow. super bowl 50 and the patriots first super bowl victory, wide receiver troy brown caught a crucial pass from tom brady. brown helped new england win two more super bowls. he remt broughtcently brought the golden football to his alma mater. james brown takes us to black fill high school in south carolina. >> this is home, man. all i knew was the streets of blackville. and this is what shaped me to be what i am and how i am.
receiver troy brown was raised in rural south carolina. >> i think i was 10 years old the first time i had cantaloupes to make big money. i helped my mom out trying to pay the electric bill but i wouldn't trade it in the world. it made me work hard and it made me who i am. >> reporter: despite his hard work, college seemed unlikely until his head coach helped him. it was a gesture that changed troy brown's life. >> i had no idea i was going to college. i think back on what he did, what he did for me. i mean, i could never repay him. >> once he got there, i think he put it on his shoulders and decided he was going to, you know, he was going to make it. >> troy brown, he's got it! >> reporter: brown's nfl career the life he knew.
>> i like working hard and no job i won't give it hard work. >> reporter: his hard work paid off with three super bowl wins in five trips. >> a going thing. >> the good thing about troy is even though he has moved on and went to bigger places, he is also remembered where he came from. >> i sat in that same seat you sitting in. the same chairs you sitting in right here. little old blackville. if you put the same effort that you put into playing football, if you put it into your school work, i'm not going to promise you you'll be in the nfl, but i promise you, you'll be successful. it ain't very many people, it ain't very many people can walk around with these. it's a lot of hard work. a lot of sweat. a lot of sacrifice into getting these. >> troy being big, you know, he ain't forgot about us. it meant a lot to us. that is inspiration.
>> the jobs have left. you know, people are leaving town. when i was here, football was the entertainment and now football is just it. >> who re are? >> blackville! >> okay! >> whoa! >> troy being back, you know, that's going to remind us that the big dreams, they are not impossible. >> i really want the town, the school. >> oh, my gosh! >> the kids here, my family, you know, i really want them to feel special. >> troy brown who brings a golden football! >> right here in little old blackville, south carolina. >> i think it proves to them that there is a way out. you know? there is a way to make it in
visual bucket list for their parents know what the future looks like. mark strassmann joined them on a bittersweet journey to build lasting memories. >> so pretty. >> reporter: lizzie meyers see the world's wonder every day. for as much of it as steve and christine meyers, her parents can fit in. >> she is 5. she is a little girl. >> she is along for the fun of the ride right now. she just thinks this is great. >> reporter: she just thinks she hat greatest parents and greatest life in the world? >> probably yes. yeah. i imagine. she is a tad bit spoiled. >> look at this. >> reporter: when lizzie was 3, testing showed she needed a hearing aid and a deeper worry. what is usher's type 2? >> it's a genetic disorder. the hearing loss won't get any worse. what will happen is the retina tissue will start degrading right around adolescence, she will start losing her night vision.
losing her peripheral vision. and eventually it will be just tunnel vision. >> going to walk. >> reporter: 1 in 17,000 people have a type of usher syndrome and there is no known cure. it's life altering, not life-threatening. eventually, lizzie likely will go blind. she still doesn't know, but she is smart and intuitive and her parents realize they may have to tell her soon. what is it like to hear that kind of news? >> it's devastating. you know, it's happening to your child. there is nothing you can do about it. you start thinking the worst. you know? having kids. like is she ever going to be able to see her little child's feet? you know? and see her kids eyes. >> the smile. >> reporter: the meyer's mission? let their daughter see the world now while she still can. they calit lizzie's visual bucket list.
>> it's not written down somewhere. it's just continuously changigi. every day, we think of something new. >> looking through a telescope at the stars and the moon. camp fireses we go out and catch fire flies. >> we woke her up one night to see a rainbow. >> even when be we were done watching it, lizzie came in and she sat at the window at the watched it until it was gone. >> reporter: simple pleasures like picking flowers in a field. a trip to this farm to feed the animals. >> i see a mountain. >> reporter: or taking in a view from a hilltop. big pleasures too. this cruise to see dolphins. >> we hope to keep doing that as often as possible to try to burn those memories, you know, into mare mind. >> visual memories. >> reporter: lifelong memories of the world's beauty seen through the eyes of a child. for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann, lexington, ohio.
that without hoping that somehow gene editing or stem cell theory will do something so kids don't have to face that reality. >> that they will help her. >> yeah. >> before it's too late. i love what the parents are doing, creating a visual bucket list for her. >> she is blessed with terrific parents. >> she really is. you are watching "cbs this morning."
"cbs evening news" with scott 3 this cold won't last too much longer as skies clear out. today we will see mostly sunny skies with highs topping out in the lower 50s.we could see a little rain late friday night into early saturday, but trick-or-treating saturday evening looks just fine with temps in the lower to mid 50s. we will be clear for the beginning of e week with highs hovering in the upper 60's to near 70.our next chance of rain looks to come
week.3 3 good morning siouxland, i'm jacob heller.here's a look at your morning news. 3 it's time for halloween again... and we've got some tips to keep those costumed... candy - loving creatures safe when they're trick - or - treating. the woodbury county sheriff's office says parents can keep their kids safe by selecting costumes very carefully. avoid long capes or wigs and beards that could cover a kid's eyes... mouth... or noses. and find bright colored costumes... or add reflective tape and glow sticks to make them more visible. and all kids under the age of 12 should be with an adult. 3 "inspect the candy if they can have an adult do that, make sure everything is sealed. try to stay away from popcorn balls or something that can be homemade and put into a plastic baggy."the woodbury county sheriff's office will be increasing their number of patrols throughout siouxland this weekend...\ hoping to stop criminal behavior on this spooky holiday. 3 some sioux city high school students got a chance to learn about careers in healthcare
yesterday.mercy medical center held a health career exploration fair for students from east... north... and west highs. students got to meet mercy employees working in fields like nursing... physical therapy... and the hospital's lab... to talk about the education you need to do those jobs.that's all for me this morning... have a great day! 3 3 day!have a great
>> announcer: today on rachael ray... >> rachael! >> rachael: getting the party rolling. >> announcer: we are throwing one mammoth meatball party. and good thing sienna miller brought her appetite, because "pizza cuz" are serving up pizza meatballs. >> rachael: look at those. >> announcer: and rocco is rocking a recipe your family will adore. >> rachael: yeah! >> announcer: now, are you ready for rachael? >> rachael: welcome, everybody. we are having a fiesta in here. we have turned our studio into little italy and party like we're italian to celebrate my 22nd cookbook, "everyone is italian on sunday." [cheers and applause] >> rachael: it's truly a labor of love, there is a lot of great stories in here. i really do love this and i hope your family does, too. in a little bit, we're going to
have a star of one of the hottest movies maybe ever, sienna miller from "burnt," she will come out here. [cheers and applause] >> rachael: fabulous first time party guest for us. the theme for today is byob, bring your own balls, as in meatballs. so i'm going to -- i can't believe i just said that on television. it's fun to say, though, that's why i throw byob, bring your own balls party, balls are funny to say. i'm going to start out with one of the several meatballs that i have in my cookbook. you know, a meatball doesn't have to be ground beef, pork or veal, or traditional. every year i have a party called the seven balls of christmas, this was one of the more popular ones from the last holiday party. this is a veal, gorgonzola and sage meatball. i know, it's really good! start out with ground veal as