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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  September 22, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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coming down by 20 degrees inland. 60s to 80s. thanks for watching. captions by: caption colorado good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, september 22nd, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." pope francis arrives today for his first visit to the united states. nypd commissioner bill bratton and john miller take us behind the scenes of the massive effort to keep the pope safe. u.n. ambassador samantha power is in studio 57. we'll ask her how the war on isis is affected. plus meet the ceo who raised the cost of a life-saving drug by 5,000%. first, your world in 90 seconds.
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>> crews are starting to shut down the street. this is with u.s. largest security operations in u.s. history. >> america preps for the pope's historic visit. >> pope francis arrives in the united states this afternoon. >> flying in from cuba, the pope will be greeted in person by the president. >> president obama is going to be the guy at the arrival that holds a sign that says, "pope." >> a gun battle in northern california, two officers struck while trying to serve a warrant. both are expected to survive. >> a criminal investigation of volkswagen after theompany admitted to cheating on e.p.a. pollution tests. the former ceo of a georgia peanut company was sentenced for his role in a salmonella outbreak. >> scott walker has thrown the towel in. >> he says he looks forward to his new job as the picture in the dictionary next to the word "duh." >> the large shark starting
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ramming and biting his kayak. >> the story of one rat and one slice of pizza. >> this is the most new york scene ever. >> why do you say something stupid like that? >> you say that to make me look stupid and i don't like it. >> for the touchdown. >> the jets are 2-0. >> jets fans in all their glory. >> if you just put these sunglasses on, just in case we have to do the "weekend with bernie" things. >> how is that? >> that's fantastic. >> jeb struggling to get traction against donald trump. trump is even dominating in jeb's home state of florida. it makes sense that florida likes trump. they're used to giant cartoon characters with giant heads.
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>> welcome to "cbs this morning morning," millions of americans are getting ready to welcome the pope to the you statunited stat. he flies to washington this afternoon. >> it is the first stop of the pope's three-day trip, his first ever visit to the u.s. francis goes to new york city on thursday, then to philadelphia on saturday. chip reid is in washington this morning. jeff begay is also with us. good morning, chip. >> reporter: good morning. pope francis will stay in this elegant building behind me, officially the vatican embassy in washington. this is prime real estate in washington, d.c. we're right in the heart of embassy row, and directly across the street is the vice presidential mansion.
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on his final night in cuba, pope francis laid flowers at the foot of the country's patron saint. the 78-year-old pontiff will be in the u.s. for six days. the first papal visit in more than seven years. on wednesday morning, president obama will welcome him to the white house, along with a crowd of 15,000 gathered for a welcome ceremony on the south lawn. in an unprecedented move, pope francis will address a joint meeting of congress thursday morning, marking the first time a pope has spoken to both chambers. both events in washington, d.c. are prompting protests. one arizona republican congressman says he's boycotting the pope's speech because of his views on climate change. and the guest list for the meeting at the white house, which includes a transgender advocate, an activist nun, and first gay episcopal bishop, is firing up president obama's contradicts. >> i'm not sure president obama
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needs to school and lecture the pope on catholic doctrine and why he's wrong. >> reporter: francis's arrival in new york comes as world leaders, including president obama, are in town for the united nations general assembly. the pope will speak for the u.n. and say mass in madison square garden. on sunday he'll deliver a speech from the same podium used by president lincoln for the gettysburg address. pope francis is well-known for having simple tastes. in rome he decided not to live in the papal palace and instead lives in a relatively modest boarding house. he may be pleased to discover when he arrives here that while the first floor is elegantly furnished, the upper floors, where he'll be staying, are relatively modest. >> sounds like he'll like that one. thank you, chip. a massive police force will be
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waiting in washington. some call this the largest security operation in united states history. officials in washington, new york, and philadelphia have been planning it for months. jeff begay is at the basilica, one of the places the pope will visit while in washington. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the pope's visit is shaping up to be one of the most complex security operations in u.s. history. a special designation by the department of homeland security has put it on par with an inauguration or a super bowl. keep in mind, this is an event that stretches out over five days in three different cities. at the vatican's official residence in washington where the pope will sleep, law enforcement is putting the final touches on the security plan. >> it is all hands on deck. >> reporter: he leads washington's field office. >> it is one of the largest if not the largest special event we've ever seen. >> reporter: last month a
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15-year-old in new jersey was arrested. he may have been communicating with isis as part of a plan to build a bomb and carry out an attack against a visiting diplomat or the pope. last week pennsylvania police warned of people im% nating officers to carry -- impersonating officers to carry out an attack. all three cities hosting the pope have a security plan that involves thousands of local, state, and federal law enforcement. there will be tight security on the rivers and on land in philadelphia. this 3-d virtual map has given the secret service a detailed advance look at locations the pope will visit. but it's difficult to predict the pope's every move. he's known for going off-script and mingling with crowds. the secret service was so concerned, they've been studying his movements for months. so have you watched tapes, watched his movements? >> when we. we also sent our detail leader
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and some others over to rome to watch how the pope works and how he moves about and how his personal detail secures his movements. >> reporter: one concern is lone wolf taxi. philadelphia police commissioner charles ramsey. >> no one can say you can 100% stop everything. but there are steps you can take where you can minimize any opportunity for anyone to commit any kind of act. >> reporter: one thing that will happen here, the 25,000 or so people coming for the outdoor mass will be screened. law enforcement is also actively monitoring social media where there is often chatter about potential threats. >> jeff begay, thank you. new york city faces special challenges protecting the pope. we'll check in with nypd commissioner bill bratton. he is at the terminal where the massive operation is based.
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they'll join us ahead, on "cbs this morning." in a surprising move, governor scott walker revealed monday he is suspending his campaign for president. more than a dozen candidates are still chasing donald trump. carly fiorina is now his strongest competitor. major garrett is in florida, where fiorina will speak later today. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. carly fiorina has climbed to the top of the republican presidential field, a field that waved goodbye to governor scott walker yesterday, after seeing his national standing the problem. a few months ago walker was a genuine contender and fiorina the longest of long shots. but in this season, change can be cruel. >> i will suspend my campaign immediately. i encourage other republican presidential candidates to consider doing the same so that the voters can focus on a limited number of candidates who can offer a positive
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conservative alternative to the current front runner. >> reporter: that front runner would be donald trump, who no longer sounds as confident but winning the gop nomination after a new poll shows his support softening. >> i don't know if panic would describe it. but i would like to stay on top. >> reporter: spark sparked controversy when he failed to correct a town hall questioner who incorrectly described president obama, a christian, as a muslim and not an american. that prompted ben carson, currently running toward the top of the pack in the polls, to say he would not support a muslim running for president, a sentiment he amplified monday. >> absolutely, i stand by the comments. we do not put people in the leadership of our country whose faith might interfere with them carrying out the duties of the constitution. >> reporter: former hewlett-packard ceo carly
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fiorina, gaining support for her recent debate performance, disagreed with carson on "the tonight show." >> i think that's wrong. it says in the constitution religion cannot be a test for office. >> reporter: texas republican senator ted cruz joked about a key campaign qualifications. >> running for president is real simple. you walk up to total strangers, you go, hi, how are you doing, can i have money? >> reporter: over the weekend walker's top supporters urged him to fight on. walker quit instead. top republicans are astonished that two of the party's most successful governor, walker of wisconsin and rick perry of texas, have folded up their presidential campaigns before the fall leaves have fallen. >> thanks, major. this morning the "wall street journal" says russia and iran are coordinating the efforts to support the syrian
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government. moscow recently flew more than two dozen fighter jets to syria. samantha power, we're pleased to welcome you back to studio 57. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> this could be a busy week for you. >> diplomatic speed dating, they call it. >> the russian president is building a force, he says, so support president assad, but his enemy is isis, he says. is the united states concerned about what russia is doing in syria? >> we're concerned about any approach that believes that doubling down on assad's strategy, which has involved barrel bombing and gassing civilians and in effect empowering isil, we're concerned with that. >> the secretary of state has said right now that's not our goal, president assad, it can be a later eventual transition for
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him, but right now the goal is isis. >> the secretary and president obama have made it clear that there can be no way to get to isil in the long term before you get to assad. many are coming because of the horrors that assad is inflicting our people. >> for a long time we didn't believe there was any moderate we could benefit. but now the kurds are doing better and the u.s. is reconsidering its strategy in syria. >> we've actually had considerable success parenting with the kurds in the northern part of syria. the turkish/syrian border when used to be a free for all for isis, all but 68 miles of it is now in the hands of responsible actors. we are looking for ways in which we can reinforce that and in continue to push out against isil. >> but russia has changed the dynamic? >> russia has introduced a new dynamic, it appears. we will deconflict with them operationally. our target is isil. if they pursue the assad
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approach, it will only create challenges to our anti-isil effort. >> do you expect president obama will meet with president putin? >> the schedule isn't public yet. certainly every corner you turn around in the united nations, you'll see a head of state. there are more coming than in the history of the united nations. >> do you think you can trust president putin at this point? >> clearly the actions in ukraine, in effect lopping off part of a neighbor and disregarding international laws is highly problematic. we work with him every day on peacekeeping, we work with him on the iran deal. it's a very complex retionship. we walk and chew gum at the same time. >> i've heard you say you don't know the schedule yet, but to norah's point, putin has made it clear he wants to meet with president obama. do you know if the president wants to meet with him? >> again, we're soon to announce the schedule. >> how soon will negotiations be
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underway? >> secretary kerry has had extensive contacts with the russian foreign minister. operational deconflicting will be important in russia is in fact flooding the zone with military hardware. the safe conduct of our operations in syria will of course be paramount for president obama. >> one of the big issues this week is talking about female political prisoners around the world. what's the agenda there? >> thank you for asking about that. 20 years ago hillary clinton famously went to beijing. hillary said women's rights are human rights. we're 20 years later. there has been vast progress made. girls are educated in primary school at the same rate as boys. representation in parliament has improved, although not enough. yet women's voices are being silenced around the world. we've hung the portraits of now 13 women, we're going to get upto 20, who could make a vibrant contribution around the world but who are being
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silenced. so we want to draw attention, get past the diplomatic abstractions, draw attention to real women who could be contributing but are being disempowered and imprisoned. a 21-year-old egyptian has locked up. a burmese land rights activist was sentenced to an additional four months on top of a six-year term, serving hard labor only for trying to ensure that people can keep their lands and not be seized by corporations. >> is today your birthday? >> yesterday. international peace day. >> thank you for coming. >> thank you all. volkswagen will hold a meeting tomorrow to address the
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ridd rigging of environmental tests. vw says 11 million cars worldwide were fitted with suspect software. kris van cleave is in washington. chr kris, good morning. >> good morning. the investigation comes as house lawmakers announce they will hold hearings in the coming weeks. >> let's be clear about this. our company was dishonest with the epa and the california air resources board and with all of you. >> reporter: monday night, volkswagen's u.s. ceo apologized for deceiving customers and regulators. >> we've totally screwed up. >> reporter: using sophisticated software, certain diesel models of five popular vw and audi vehicles were able to pass emissions tests they should have failed. while being tested, the cars would enter a special compliance
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mode that reduced toxic emissions. but the vehicles were rigged to bypass that mode when actually being driven. >> it's not a mistake that you made by accident. it's not something that you weren't aware of. it's something that you deliberately did. >> reporter: clarence ditlow runs the center for auto safety. >> there needs to be criminal penalties against those responsible executives. >> reporter: the affected models span 2009 to 2015 versions of the beetle, golf, jetta, passat, and audi. researchers became suspicious when they discovered the difference in emissions. vw denied wrongdoing and issued a recall. that didn't fix the problem. it wasn't until it became clear that certain 2016 models wouldn't be approved that vw
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'fessed up. >> once we started the test, it didn't take us long to realize that the emission levels for the two volkswagen vehicles were much higher than their certification levels. >> the epa sayings the vehicles donate present a safety risk for drivers, they can stay on the road until vw has a fix ready. volkswagen has set aside $7 billion for the fallout. the car makers could face billions in fines. norah? >> kris, thank you very much. new controversy over a
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>> americans are waiting to see pope frances ahead, new york's cardinal timothy dolan on the pope's message. is it pastoral or political? >> the news is back in the morning right here on "correspondent this morning." your allergies bring more than sneezing...
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frances and 100 world leaders safe this week. dealing your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. a suspect is dead after a shootout this morning with alameda county sheriff's deputies. it happened early this morning on the off-ramp from northbound state highway 238 to east 14th street. more evacuees are now allowed to return home to assess the damage from the "valley fire." all evacuation orders have been lifted except for the community of cobb. the big evacuation center at the napa county fairgrounds is set to close thursday. in the next half-hour of "cbs this morning," how new york is stepping ,,,,,,,,
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good morning. i'm liza battalones. long delays for the dumbarton bridge. there is an accident now involving six cars blocking at least one lane of traffic. this is eastbound 84 before the toll plaza. the westbound commute very slow for the dumbarton bridge from end to end. and not too far from there, at the san mateo bridge, expect delays very slow across the span heading into foster city. it's going to be backed up for you at that 880/92 interchange and slow at the bay bridge toll plaza. >> it's live our weather camera from dublin at valley christian elementary school looking out at the direction towards the mount diablo area and you can't see it because we are socked in with a very deep marine layer. temperatures right now 50s and 60s. and later today, blustery south and southwest winds to 20. occasional gusts to 30. temperatures coming down ,,,,,,,
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there's one. i haven't done. i haven't written a song for a late night talk show. ♪ get up off your fight for the host of despair with class ifs and a shirt so good, it's not even fair it's late night with seth meyers ♪ >> yeah, he didn't love it. ♪ i'm going to have good times ♪ going to have a party ♪ i'm going to take color yoets off ♪ ♪ because of late night with seth meyers ♪ >> i mean, that's great. you can't say [ bleep ]. >> that's what charlie rose said. >> you wrote that for charlie rose? >> yes, he loved it. cbs was it's not brand, real quick, which one do you want?
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>> none of them. >> if you turn me down, i'm taking it to someone else. p>> is there anyone else you ar taking it to already? >> no, i guess what you are saying is it's a deal. >> >> was it offbrand, did you love it, charlie rose? >> no, we are willing to improvise. >> it's quite effective. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." that was great. coming up in this half hour, one pope, hundreds of motorcades, no room for error. nypd commissioner, that's bill bratton and the point man on terrorism, that would be john miller, are standing by. they will break down the extraordinary security plan for the pope and 170 world leaders. plus a drug maker defends the life saving prescription t. price of a pill rose $13.50 to $750. why critics say drug company versus no business making patients pay more. that's ahead. time to show you this morning's headlines t. "wall street journal" says apple is
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speeding up plans to build an electric car. the company is setting a target shipping date for 2019. it is tripling the 600 person team working on the apple branded car. sources say apple's first electric car will not be driverless. >> the "new york times" reports on china's president arriving today in the u.s. president xi xin ping's trip comes as the economy closed. there are tensions over the amged cyber attacks and construction in the south china sea. the first stop in the chief reported schedule is seattle. tomorrow he attends a summit hosted by microsoft. on monday the president delivers its first speech in new york. they are reporting this morning on a navy fighter jet in california. the f/a-18 super hornet went down monday in a field. your naval air station lemoore. he is in good of nine
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people, more than 700 others became sick. the visit the pope frances brings an unprecedented security challenge. he is coming to new york city at the same time as 170 other world leaders. police will roll out a massive presence when the pope former senior correspondent. good morning. >> good morning. >> let me begin with this obviously at an event like this, you have heavy security, but are
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you facing reports of pointed attacks against any of the people, especially the pope? >> well, the good news is that as we're speaking this morning, charlie, that there are no threats that we are aware of directed against this event or for that matter the events in walk or philadelphia. >> commissioner, how do you protect someone who believes he has the ultimate guardian an gem and in addition he likes to get out and shake hands with people spontaneously? >> here he will have 6,000 additional guardian angels we will have on duty. i'm assuming he will bring a few of his own. we will take all the help we can get. >> one of the magazines that features isis propaganda put pope frances in there. does that raise concerns about an attack on him? >> that's a concern going in, norah. yesterday, we published a joint intelligence product with philadelphia police and
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washington metro police with chuck ramsey in washington and in walk. >> that went over the threat picture here with isis, al qaeda, the terrorism overlay. but it also went back through every attempt on every pope's life, going back to the late '70s not because we have specific information on the threat, but because we wanted to remind everybody on these details in all three cities about the way these things have happened in the past the different ways they have been put together and when you look at -- and these are contained in the threat assessment. the threats from groups like isis and al qaeda, where he's been mentioned in those publications. you have to know in the back of your mind, there's people on the other end of that message who are probably thinking about it. >> john, what worries you the most? what is the imponderable fact that you can't necessarily handle? >> so, i think if you get down to what worries us the most in this six, in any of these situations, it's, it is in a lot
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of this now is internet driven. in terms of the threat picture, and that means, you know, if the conspiracy is just between a growing laptop screen and somebody's bedroom in their mind, it's very hard to penetrate from an intelligence standpoint. so the flipside is, this layered approach, which is, we've got layers and layers and layers of different kind of security on the idea that you have to be not just on the intelligence side ready to know, if you can, but ready to react, if you don't. >> i assume it goes without saying, you back up everything the federal government knows and the coordination with the fbi? >> fbi, secret service. secret service is actually the lead agency for providing security for the pope. we're in support with them. and we are pretty tightly coordinated on this, charlie, as you might expect, that it's a celebratory event for everybody else, for us. this is a security event. one of the highest levels. >> have you all been advising
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security teams in d.c. and philadelphia? >> that's correct. we have people down there. we have been working with them. we met with chief chuck ramsey in philadelphia up in my office about a week and a half ago. we had a conference call with kathy down in d.c.. the three cities are closely coordinating with each other t. report that john miller talked about was specially prepared so we, in fact, have a seamless operation between the three cities. >> john, can i ask you about the specific report from the police sending out a memo they're concerned that terrorists could pose as first responders. how concerned are you about that? >> so we're always concerned about that. that is based on a joint intelligence bulletin from the fbi that came out several days ago. what that report did is it looked at around the world the number of cases where terrorists have either used ambulances or police equipment. we saw that in "charlie hebdo" in paris.
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we saw that in the belgium plot, where they have gotten police emergency lighting and used them on their vehicles or some semblance of police uniforms and what that says to our people, which is, you know, when you look at these 1173 police cars laid out here or the 6,000 police officers, everybody is going to be challenged. you can have a uniform. you can be in a marked auto. if you come up to a checkpoint, you got to identify yourself with the right credentials around largely because of what you are talking about. >> commissioner, before you go, i want to ask you about your one-on-one meeting yesterday, in the paper he is calling it productive. how do you describe it? >> i think that was clearly the case, he talked about some of his thoughts about what was needed going forward and i explained that literally everything he discussed already is in place or will be put in place. we have quite a lot that we have been working on over this past 20 months and fortunately, there was a very good discussion
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yesterday and i think he left satisfied that many of the issues that he had identified were being addressed and about to be implemented. >> he wants a police officer fired. have you made a decision on that? >> that decision is much farther down the line. we have a hav departmee and that process right now is in the hands of the civilian complaint review board, which will conduct their investigation. so that investigation is one that we will follow closely. i will ultimately make final decisions as to discipline, if discipline is necessary in this case. >> thank you both so i don't want to live with
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>> this morning stock for several biotech companies are down. investors are responding to the 5,000% life increase for life saving medicine. one tablet of dar are april was increased to $750. don dahler shows us how the company is standing by the massive price hike. good morning. >> good morning the increase drew protests from those concerned that many patients will no longer be able to afford the drug. but according to attorney ceo martin shkreli the move is a good decision. why is it in es to raise daraprim so drastically? >> it depends on how you define drastically. any company selling it would be losing money. at this price it's a reasonable profit. not excessive at all. >> reporter: daraprim was created as a treatment for an infection caused by a parasite. it comes from eating under
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cooked meat or eating contaminated water and affects those with compromised immune systems like aids and cancer patients. when they raised the price to $750 per tablet last month the average cost of treatment for patients rose from about $1,1 this irt to $63,000. for certain patients the costs can run as high as $ 34,000. this particular drug is used by a small but vulnerable group of patients, so you see how greedy this move looks? >> i can see how it looks greedy. but i think there is a lot of altruistic properties to it. >> altruistic, in what way? >> in one example this is a disease where there hasn't been one pharmaceutical company focused on it for 70 years. we are working on this, we can spend the upside on the patients who sorely need the new drug.
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>> patients shouldn't be taxed and charged for future research and development. patients should pay for the drug they are getting and what they need in the situation that they are. >> reporter: oncologist dr. david agus is a "cbs news" medical contributor. >> it's predator practice. it's inappropriate. we have to take a stand. >> reporter: the topic entered the political debate on monday with democratic presidential candidate hillary clinton tweeting price gouge like this in the specially drug market is outrageous. >> bernie sundayers sent a letter calming the rate hike the latest in a long list of skyrocketing price increases for certain critical medications. sanders and congressman elijah cummings have been investigating drugs that have seen a jump in price. >> right now it's out of control. so we as a government, as individuals, as doctors all have to get together and say we need to make a pricing appropriate. >> reporter: but according to shkreli the new cost of daraprim is
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appropriate. >> there is no doubt i'm a capitalist. i'm trying to create a profitable drug company, we are trying to flourish. we are also a first and primary stake holders in the corporation. no doubt about that. >> hillary clinton says she will layout a plan today about how to take on what she calls price gouging in the specialty drug market. the increased scrutiny on this practice has already led another company that sells a tuberculosis drug to rescind last month. we will show you a a single destination.
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long, it is the world's largest sailing ship t. masts are 300 feet high. it has eight floors and includes an under water observation room t. ship's price tag comes in at more than $400. it took three years to build. i love to go. pope frances is hours away from his first u.s. visit. u.s. cardinal timothy dolan will talk about the pope's message. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." i've discovered we the same fighting spirit, too. that's why i asked her doctor about new once-a-day namzaric™. vo: new namzaric is approved for moderate to severe alzheimer's disease in patients who are currently taking, and can continue to take certain doses of both namenda and donepezil. new namzaric is the first and only treatment to combine 2 proven alzheimer's medicines into a single once-a-day capsule that works 2 ways to fight the symptoms of moderate to severe alzheimer's disease. once-a-day namzaric may improve cognition and overall function
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good morning. it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. investigators have their hands full in san leandro as they look into three different shootings involving the same person. that suspect ended up in a shootout with officials and was killed. tonight, santa clara city council will talk about how to cut down on violence at levi's stadium. two possibilities include banning alcohol after halftime and boosting p,,,,,,,,
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good morning. i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." the chp has just issued a "sig
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alert" for highway 84. this is at the dumbarton. an accident involving several vehicles blocking all westbound lanes. this is just before the toll plaza near newark boulevard. all lanes are shut down. traffic slow approaching the scene. it's going to stay heavy passing the accident all the way across the span. the san mateo bridge also looking at long delays this morning. and if you plan on making your commute towards the san jose south bay area, a motorcycle accident causing delays for the northbound 85 commute. it's just beyond almaden expressway in the left lane. you can see all the red in the silicon valley commute, very slow this morning. >> take a look at this scene from our kpix 5 studios in san francisco looking due east towards the bay bridge and that right there signals a 20-degree cooling down today. right now we are in the 50s and 60s and later today out of the triple digits to the 80s. from san jose through the tri- valley. 80 in santa rosa. 60s and sites once the clouds lift across the ,,,,,,,,
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♪ ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday september 22nd, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including new york's cardinal timothy dolan in studio 57. he previews the visit of pope francis that begins this afternoon. but first a look at today's eye-opener at 8:00. >> he'll stay in this elegant building behind me. officially it's the apostolic building, prime real estate. >> shaping up to be one of the most complex security operations on par with inauguration or super bowl. >> when you look at 1173 police cars laid out here, everybody is going to be challenged.
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>> russia has introduced a new dynamic, it appears, but they pursue the assad approach it's only going to create challenges. >> nbc found justice department launched cripple probe into vw clean emission test. >> walker was a genuine contender and fiorina the longest of long shots, a change in between. >> walker made the decision when he realized all his supporters could fit on his harley. >> commissioner, how do you protect someone who believes they have the ultimate "guardian" angel and in addition he likes to get out and shake hands with people spontaneously. >> here he'll have 6,000 additional "guardian" angels around him. >> president obama says he plans to greet pope francis at the airport tomorrow. apparently he wants to pay him back for that time the pope helped him move. i'm charlie rhodes with gayle king and norah o'donnell.
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pope francis is about to say good-bye to cuba and hello to united states. he's at the shrine dedicated to cuba's patron saint. he leaves for washington to start a historic five-day visit. >> cbs news new york times poll found 79% of catholic americans approve of the direction pope francis is leading the approach. more than half strongly approve. some catholics worry the church is changing too much. at washington basilica, shrine of immaculate conception where the pope will celebrate mass tomorrow. jan, good morning. >> good morning. so you know, pope francis is really signaling a new tone. he believes that people can fall short and that the church must so more mercy and forgiveness. but that is causing a real pushback among some church conservatives who worry he is rolling back catholic doctrine. >> his message is one of mercy. but a growing number of
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catholics say pope francis is sewing seeds of confusion, especially on moral issues. >> they worry that program he's devaluing marriage, perhaps he doesn't recognize that homosexuality is a trend. francis hasn't changed anything doctrinally but change in tone. >> his tone calls for understanding. on abortion popes said priests could forgive the sin for women who say they are sorry. for divorce, he suggested priest could allow remarried couples to take com union. if a person is gay and seeks good in goodwill, who am i to judge him. for conservative catholics like cardinal burr, francis is taking his message of mercy too far. >> all day long we make judgments with certain acts. this is what the natural law is to choose god and avoid evil.
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>> more than a dozen cardinals and bishops around the world will publish books defending church doctrine. nearly 500 priests in britain are urging church leaders to issue a clear and firm proclamation against communion for divorced couples. but the pope has yet to change church policy. he called abortions abominable crimes and emphasizes marriage is a bond between man and woman. francis rouen y, former ambassador to the vatican said the pope is calling for a less judgmental attitude. >> the pope is looking at realities of life today and say, whoa, you can't ban these people to the basement. you've got to embrace the differences without changing your theology. >> now, rooney said the pope's focus is on the disadvantaged and vulnerable. that's why he's also sound issues on immigration, climate change, income inequality, other
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areas where he may part ways with conservatives. charlie. >> jan, thanks. the pope will be greeted by president obama when he arrives at a joint base andrews. he speaks to congress on thursday before traveling to new york city. it is the first time cardinal timothy dolan will host a papal visit. archbishop of new york is with us, studio 57. welcome back. >> charlie, good to be here. gayle, norah, good morning. >> there is great anticipation. >> you bet there is. i'm kind of nervous. i hope i'm not showing it. i feel like the father of the bride or something. >> he's in cuba, washington, philadelphia. is he coming with a pastoral visitor is it a visit with a political message? >> both. but you had it in the right sequence, charlie. he's coming as a pastor, as an apostle, as an evangelist. but in preaching that gospel message, in handing on to us the teaching of god as revealed in jesus christ and the bible,
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there's always implications in the moral life. some of those implications are in the economic and political realm. even though he doesn't come as a politician or economist, obviously in the articulation of basic biblical principles and he's a pro at that, there's going to be implications for the economy, the environment, for morality, politics. so it's a little bit of both. >> he will address congress in washington. >> yeah. >> those who have seen his remarks say he will talk about climate change, the need to address climate change. >> that's right. >> the need to address immigration reform. these are issues that are more aligned with democrats than republicans. how political will it be? >> well, i would -- i think we'll see a different reaction on both sides of the aisle. you can bet republicans will be vigorously applauding some of the things he said while democrats might be a little somber. the other, you're going to see democrats who are going to be enthusiastic on some of the things he said while republicans are sitting on their hands. because he really doesn't -- he
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really isn't there to please anybody. his job is to please god. >> are you concerned that he may alienate some because of his progressive views. >> well looks. he's going to alienate some on the other side, too, gayle. a beautiful phrase used back in the 1930s, look, the role of the religious leader is to comfort the afflict and afflict the comfortable. he's going to do both. those secure and comfortable, might be very -- might be tempted to be self-righteous in their beliefs, they are going to be afflicted. those who are looking for some consolation and a touch of mercy and grace, they are going to be comforted. >> as charity started anticipation are use, so much so people are scalping free tickets to go and see him and you've spoken out about that. >> that's not good. everything about pope francis is free. everything about pope francis is gracious and inviting. he would cringe if he thought somebody had to pay to see him.
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>> this is a very aggressive travel schedule. >> it is. >> from cuba to washington to new york to philadelphia. he's 78 years old, he has one lung. are you worried about him? >> i am a little. thanks for bringing it up, norah, you're gracious to do so. i am. an exhausting schedule in cuba. hardly less hectic in washington. in philadelphia, which is the main event for him, we're sandwiched between all of that, i'm worried he's going to be exhausted. >> let me ask about safety. there's a report in the main isis magazine there's a picture of pope francis in there. are you worried about his safety? >> i'd have to say concerned. there's a big difference between concern and worry. i've been impressed with new york police department and secret service. a little concerned, yeah. he's not. i should take my cues from him p he's got a good, sturdy "guardian" angel and he doesn't seem concerned, so i guess i should relax. >> what does he say is his main -- what does he hope to accomplish, beyond the pastoral, beyond the message, what does he
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hope will result from this visit. >> he wants to reawaken spiritual sentiments in all of us. he wants to remind us of god. he wants to remind us we're created in god's image and likeness and destined to spend all of eternity with god. that's a basic raw meat and potato religious message very often we forget. >> how is he handling the fact he's the most famous, most -- he is the main man. >> i would say -- this has got to be a great paradox for him. have you noticed the more he tries to deemphasize the prestige and power of the papacy, the more he tries to trim away the trappings, the more people pay attention to it. i think he finds that unsettling. he doesn't want to be the center of attention. he wants jesus to be the center of attention. that's got to make him a little nervous. from close-up, even though he rises to the occasion and loves to be with people, if he senses any adulation, he gets a little nervous. >> everyone says there hasn't been anyone like him, that's
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what's so fascinating. eople of all faiths want to touch him. >> that's an appeal, too. we call him the holy father. he's not just our holy father as catholics but what my jewish rabbi friend said, hey, wait a minute, he's our pope, too. >> thank you for helping bring him here to new york. >> thank you. my honor. i look forward to being with you this week. >> that you so much. >> thanks. when the pope lands in washington, cbs news will bring it to you in a special report. it begins 1:00 p.m. pacific time right here on cbs. here is a question, can the new york giants pull out of their bad start this season? their fans say, yes, they can. cbs analyst bill simms is in our toyota
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. . . she showed us how to eat, pray, and love, the author behind best selling book and movie is here with us in studio
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57. melissa gilbert shows us the magic of her new book. you're watching "cbs this morning." "cbs this morning." ♪ . . . . . .
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they stayed outside. they take off. they've fumbled the football. picked up by revis. the jets will have it. >> that is another turnover for luck and the colts. >> a monday night surprise in indianapolis. the new york jets defense forced five turnovers to beat the colts 20-7. we continue the road to the super bowl 50 this morning. nfl analyst phil simms is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> i'm the warm-up bag, tom. i fixed it out. i imhere and jim nantz on thursday. interesting. i'm the warm-up guy. >> that and i made his career. >> there you go. >> i made him what he is. >> oh, good for him. >> good to see you. >> good to be here. how are we doing? you guys are awfully perky for early in the morning. >> good stuff.
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so could you fix the giants, sir? >> could i fix them? >> there is not much wrong. i think of it this way. thursday night we had two games leading with the last drive of the game coming up. with the opponent having the football. i think of it this way. if jpp could not have been in there with the fireworks and that, they'd probably win both games. they have all those chances and all they need is one pla i to make them have a penalty, to throw an incompletion. anything probably wins the game. >> that guy, jpp not being there calls for the new york giants. >> he is as good as he ever was? >> absolutely t. mistake he made there, that will happen once in your career. >> did you ever have a coach call you stupid? >> yes, i did. >> how would you do it? >> well, he wouldn't say stupid. he would say. >> there is when you were with the joints? >> and bill parcels was my co.
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he'd always get, i couldn't keep last night. unbelievable. my wife, you tossed and turned. my dam quarterback can't complete a pass. that's how he would start the days in the locker room. >> how was that? >> it made me foley relaxed. >> how do you overcome when you lost two games everybody thought you should have won? how does he get through this? >> gayle, when you play, it's not like everybody thinks it is. it's it's own little world. i promise you, when they start practice, they go right into business. >> he's not thinking of that? >> no, you don't, have you as to learn so much and get ready for all the sixes you could face. now, when he goes home at night sitting there having dinner with his wife, he might go, what the heck. you talk about it. you do move forward in the locker room. >> the redskins beat the rams. >> you can tell giant fans, pretty good. >> i know. >> when i started watching them.
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>> even with rgiii on the bench. maybe that's why. >> kurt cousins, the quarterback played well the last two games. as i studied him, i was like, wow, this is a different walk team. it's not the total disarray we seen the previous couple years. >> i know you are an nfl man, what about the giants going to the jets? >> good reform. they beat a team in total disarray. it really is. injuries, i never understand those guys. >> the general manager and coach are fought agreeing. they disagree. you feel there is something lost with the football team because the chemistry is not there. if the owner the general manager and the coach are not in line, the football player cannot overcome that situation. >> they are caught in the middle. >> that's a tough one. >> and the patriots are just fine. >> they keep on rolling. >> everybody says, oh, this is the 84. my friend boomer esiason.
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how is that working out? this is the year they fall apart. >> you say na na na na na. >> phil simms, you have a new partner. i'm there for you. >> really? i need one right now. i'm talking about jim nantz. >> no, "late"late show" with stephen colbert. that's next on "cbs this morning." i was a doer. then the chronic, widespread pain slowed me down.
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my doctor and i agreed that moving more helps ease fibromyalgia pain. he also prescribed lyrica. for some patients, lyrica significantly relieves fibromyalgia pain and improves physical function. with less pain, i feel better. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling or blurry vision. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. fibromyalgia may have changed things. but with less pain, i'm still a doer. ask your doctor about lyrica. i was out for a bike ride. i didn't think i'd have a heart attack. but i did. i'm mike, and i'm very much alive. now my doctor recommends a bayer aspirin regimen to help
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prevent another heart attack. be sure to talk to your doctor before you begin an aspirin regimen. iand quit a lot,t but ended up nowhere. now i use this. the nicoderm cq patch, with unique extended release technology, helps prevent the urge to smoke all day. i want this time to be my last time. that's why i choose nicoderm cq.
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what i'm fighting for are simple principle, live within our means, stop bankrupting our kids and grandkids, follow the constitution. >> and no gay marriage. >> and no gay marriage. actually, let's be precise. under the constitution marriage is a question for the states. if you want to change the marriage laws. >> it doesn't mention marriage in the constitution. >> i believe in democracy. i believe in democracy and i don't think we should trust -- >> guys, guys, however you feel, he's my guest. please don't boo him.
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>> republican good morning, it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. a suspect is dead after a shootout this morning with alameda county sheriff's deputies. it happened early this morning on the off-ramp from northbound state highway 238 to east 14th street. a santa cruz teenager accused of raping and killing his 8-year-old neighbor has pleaded not guilty. 15-year-old adrian gonzalez appeared in court yesterday. he is charged as an adult in the july death of maddy middleton. in the next half-hour ,,,,,,
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good morning. i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." a "sig alert" on the dumbarton where multiple lanes are shut down westbound 84 at newark boulevard. so this is on the approach to the dumbarton. two of three lanes are currently shut down. we have traffic backed up from the 880 overcrossing. it does look like once you pass the accident, though, traffic picks up across the span. it's also an accident on the bay bridge near treasure island blocking one lane of traffic. traffic is slow all the way
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across the span. in fact, the toll plaza backup extends through the macarthur maze with a 40-minute drive time between oakland and san francisco. meantime, we are getting an update in san leandro. the east 14th on- and off-ramps are expected to be shut down to 9:30 this morning. these closures are only from northbound 238. you can see the difference out the door this morning. hi, everybody. we had a return of the marine layer. it's deep this morning as well about 2,000 feet. taking a look at sfo, because of that low ceiling that you're looking at right there, we have delays on some arriving flights. it's a breezy. the winds are out of the southwest at 15 miles per hour at sfo. 13 in concord where currently it's 62. so 50s, 60s out the door and boy, these temperatures are coming down in our inland areas a good 20 degrees in many locations. 70s and 80s inland down out of the triple digits. 70s across the bay. 60s at the beaches. similar conditions for the first day of autumn, which is
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tomorrow. and th,,,,,,,,,,
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. >> that's some great stuff in nashville. all right. that's a nice way to start. welcome back him wake up to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, that was gorgeous. how can you live a more creative life? that's the question rewith asking today. "eat, pray, love" author melissa gilbert. >> i know exactly what you are thinking. i was thinking the same. >> it's magic. opening yourself up to new ideas. >> absolutely. >> well, we have a show about expanding your mind with a pill t. stars of the new tibia from
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"limitless" are here, jake mcdorman take us behind the scenes. how bradley cooper is bringing his movie character along tore the action. >> we will show you more headlines, bloomberg business says streaming physical sales. streaming sales totaled more than a billion dollars in the first half of year. ed sheeran's hit song "thinking out loud" has 483 million streams. one of the highest on spotify. >> i believe it. the walk post reports on jobs on people are most likely to marry one another. listen with both ears, charlie rose, u.s. census data found 27% of agricultural workers marry each other. 25% of physician an surgeons marry other doctors. wait, i'm not done. next most likely to marry others in the same profession are gaming service workers, followed by farmers and ranchers and then
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lodging managers. sadly no morning news to show hosts. >> there is hope yet. can i be your made of honor? >> yes. >> all right. >> and oprah is the made of honor. all right. >> you are okay. >> yes, of course. >> breaking news. >> you are a bridesmade for sure. shall we continue, dear? >> yes, i think so. the "new york times" reports on cracks on the moon want how about that? scientists blame earth. who ubt that? researchers found more than 3,000 ridges in images of the moon taken by nasa. they believe that tidal forces of the earth pulling on the moon generated enough stress to break the moon's crust. >> there morning, viola davis' powerful emmy speech is resonateing. she may be the first black woman to lead for a lead actress in a drama. she thanked other plaque actresses for taking us over that line.
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she later talked with ben tracy for greater opportunities for women of color in hollywood. >> do you think we're at some sort of tipping point? is there some sort of break-through happening? >> yes, absolutely. ba us the world is changing. we have a different perception of what love and life looks like. women of color actresses, we sit around and talk about it all the time. we want to get past that line. we want people to know we are not monolithic. we are multi-facetted. that we're talented. it's not like there has been a plethora of leading actress roles and you didn't recognized our talent. there's been nothing. >> meanwhile, another tv actress is apologizing this morning for her tweets criticizing davis' speech. "general hospital" star nancy lee grahn wrote davis has never been discrim nailt nated against and emmys are not the venue 4
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racial opportunity. she later said it was badly phrased and check my own privilege. she is throwing shade. people don't appreciate that. >> congratulations to viola davis, huge. >> a transcend ent speech she gave. melissa gilbert is widely known for her book "eat, pray, love." her book spend more than 3.5 years on the "new york times" best sellers list. 2010, it was adapted for the big screen with oscar winner julia roberts. now she is back with her new book "big magic." good morning. >> good morning. >> all your books, i'm excited about this one, too. explain what big magic is. >> big magic is what i call that moment of intersection between your efforts, the human being efforts and suddenly you are making something and then you look down and you see something you made you go i don't know how that happened. i did the work, but there was extra fairy dust in it somewhere.
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i feel like that's the essence of creativity. it's our shared human inheritance, i want to open up the conversation to encouraging people. >> is there a way you can make it happen? >> what you have to do is follow your curiosity. your curiosity is through which the bred crumbs of inspiration come. i think everyone is looking for the tower of flame. it's a smaller hunt than that. that's one of the things i explore in the book. >> you say curiosity is the secret and the truth to creative living. most people are afraid of creativity. because all daunting ideas you say are scary at first. >> if you engage in creative living of any kind, you have to learn to deal with your fear. creativity asks you to enter into realms of uncertain outcome. what i see happening is people want to create a safe life, a life with no fear. they end up killing their creativity in the process. >> it can happen anywhere,
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anyplace by anyone. i did an interview with the president of russia vladimir putin. i said what do you had mire about americans? he said their creativity and innovation. >> it is a country that gives per mission to explore and advantage things. i feel there is something that happens in the schools very early on where a couple kids are singled out as being the creative ones and everyone else is shuntd away to sort of live lives where they're nothing but consumers, producing, pay bills and di. i feel like that's not what we're here for. unused creativity is not benign. >> how do you nurture your creativity every day? you talk art your friend susan. >> i had a friend hit her 40s was feeling drab, plain, bored. she asked herself, when was the last time she felt free in her body, it turned out when she was a teenager quitting figure skating. she quit because she wasn't good enough to be a champion.
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we live in a culture that says if you can't be the best, do endoit. she didn't skate, decided to pick it up. didn't hire an olympic coach or win medals, but gave back permission to herself to live in a way that made her feel unfolded and more than an accumulation of her daily things. >> if you want to do a movie, do it. true peniss on the wall. eit makes me wonder, what is going on in your life? >> that's my next. >> why are you saying that? >> it did make me wonder that, sorry. >> when you were first starting out the professor said to you, you will never be a great writer, you haven't suffered a lot. you talked about a writer in the book that went through one of those same things. >> i'm trying to dismantle the stereotype. we're really addicted to this idea. it makes for good biopicks. i believe it is possible, in fact, better to live a life where you are constantly exploring your curiosity, you
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are not married to this idea that you have to be a martyr about it. >> you talk about moving beyond fear. >> not fearless inside, i have actually met a few people in my life i would genuinely describe as being fearless, they were psychopaths. you look in their eyes, there is something dead, right? or taurd letoddlers. >> there is a difference between bravery and fearlessness. >> moving beyond you must know it. >> bravery is saying this is really scary, i want to do it anyway the alternative is a smaller, less interesting lie. i want to have the most interesting life i can have. >> it was a really good read. >> thank you. >> as always, thank you. it's called "big magic." it goes on sale today. can a man taking a pill fight crime better than the fbi? jake mcdorman and jennifer carpenter star in the new -- i
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don't know about you, jake, they're in studio 57
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>> that is a scene from "limitless" bradley cooper starred in a brain boosting pill that allows people to use 100% of their function. it topped the box office bringing in more than $150 million. >> tonight a new drama four ye with a struggling musician that finds the drug and all its power. >> don't move, hands in the air. >> dumb idea? sure. what if you can remember every document you ever saw? every trig class, could you do the math? you physical out exactly where that train is going to stop?
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if you are positive the driver can see you, i think you can get pretty close 90% sure. maybe 80%. >> oh, no. you and your co-star. welcome to the cbs family. i have to say, i've never seen a pilot like this. i thought it was just me. then forbes said a great start >> a great what i to start. even your parents must be excited by this. >> you know what, i have done tv show, 13 years, all my mom wanted to see me on the side of a bus. that's like her -- winning an academy award doesn't matter, as long as i'm on the side of a bus. so i sent her a few pictures of
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that. >> they seen the premier? >> i saw a pilot earlier. i sent them a dvd. the pilot starts, it's put together in a clever way. it throws you in the action in the middle of the episode. it starts in the middle and explains how you got there and finishes at the end. they put it in a dvd player. why is it in the middle? >> trying to go back. great, guys. i play a genius on tv. >> is that when you said all, an acting role? >> he's reprising his movie. he is back four years later. running for senator, now he's a presidential hope. . you find out he has been very much involved. which is great, to have bradley involved in front of the camera. >> in a tv show. isn't that nice? he walked in, i went, whoa. so is he going to be on, on a regular basis?
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>> i mean as much as we can wrangle bradley cooper. but, yeah, no, he has every intention of returning. he's kind of in the pilot. it sets him up as odds, like the man behind the curtain. you don't quit know what his intentions are and what he wants to do with this kid. >> jennifer describe your reaction when you first tried out for this role and what happened. >> well, i read the pilot. it was sort of hard to get ahead of. which is what i admired about it. i was living in north carolina at my kitchen table, encore. >> shoutout. >> plus eight-and-a-half months pregnant. i thought i'll make a tape and send it in. throw my hat in the ring. of course, there are plenty of actresses in hollywood that aren't pregnant. they wouldn't have to hide their stomach. i don't know how it happened. but i got a call that they wanted to see what my stomach really looked leak. so i took a few picture.
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then all of a sudden we were moving to new york. >> so you shot a part of this in the late stages of your pregnancy? >> i was eight-and-a-half months pregnant in the pilot. great picture. >> it's for people saying i remember her from dexter. i remember her. >> much happier character. >> and sensor. >> for those that i haven't seen the movie, explain sort of the whole pill in knowing everything. >> okay. it's a pim. it's completely fictional. it's loosely based. ndt is a drug that allows you to have 100% recall all the way to basically your first memories ever. >> at first glance sounds like a good. . maybe you don't want to remember everything. >> yeah, no kidding. you have cognitive skills, too.
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and it's all pretty much at your disposal. more than that, it's the side effect. side effects are fatal. your brain is working on hyperdrive. so your body catches up to you once you come down off the pill. >> from a weird way it feels like magic, what would happen if you got out of your own way? >> yeah, that's a very good way to say it. get out of your own way. >> it really is, you are able to live the best version of yourself and have your own way. it's true. it's not all about intellect. everybody who takes it, it will affect them differently based on their personality and god given talents. >> your character, you play rebekah harris. the name of my best friend growing up. explain her role. >> so she works with the fbi and she recognizes something in bryant i think it is his character. the fact that he took this pill and did something for someone else, something selfless, which makes him unique, so to save him
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from a life of maybe prison she built him into the fbi and has the bright idea maybe he can become a resource. >> she believes him when nobody else does. maybe there will be hanky and panky between the two of you? >> can i take this one? see i think a lot of times you put a male and a female in a show, you assume it. so we're going to do something different. i think that make it interesting. it feels like sort of a -- >> sibling relationship already. like jennifer might be my sister in many ways. i had an older sister that just had a baby. >> older. >> gosh. >> we wish you continued success. >> thank you, jake and jennifer. you can watch the premier of "limitless" tonight,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. good morning. it's 8:55. time for news headlines. officers have shot a suspect in alameda county. there are at least 3 different crime scenes stretching from oakland to san leandro. the crime spree ended in a shootout with officials. a family is due in a san jose courtroom today where their autistic child is the focus of a lawsuit filed by their neighbors. we'll be at that hearing. and the latest numbers on the "valley fire" show it is 75% contained. it's burned just over 76,000 acres. and we are getting a little relief from the heat, roberta. >> certainly cooler in that area today as well as many of our inland locations but it's breezy. those southwest winds will kick up to 20 to 30 miles per hour. skies are wind-swept this
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morning over the san jose area where currently our air temperatures are in the 50s and 60s. it is 63 degrees in san jose with a wind out of the southeast at 8. it looks like later today these numbers are coming down. 60s beaches, 70s peninsula, 80s san jose through morgan hill down from 103 yesterday in morgan hill to 84 degrees. you will feel the difference. out of the triple digits in the tri-valley to the 80s. 70s around vallejo to american canyon. north bay 60s to 80s towards sonoma. 79 windsor. the extended forecast, we welcome the first day of autumn tomorrow. we begin to warm up a tad on thursday and friday. liza battalones in the house with traffic next.
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good morning. i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." better news for the dumbarton bridge commute. the earlier accident we had which shut down multiple lane is cleared. westbound traffic is now flowing well for the drive out of the newark area towards menlo park. but the san mateo bridge is still very, very slow traffic for westbound 92 traffic. now, the bay bridge accident is being cleared up from lanes. it was out there at treasure island but the damage is done with traffic at the bay bridge toll plaza stacked up solid through the macarthur maze.
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it's intelligent enough to warn of danger from virtually anywhere. it's been smashed, dropped and driven. it's perceptive enough to detect other vehicles on the road. it's been shaken, rattled and pummeled. it's innovative enough to brake by itself, park itself and help you steer. it's been in the rain... the cold... and dragged through the mud. introducing the all-new mercedes-benz gle. it's where brains meet brawn.
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you got the big deal of the day! jonathan: yeah, girl! it's a trip to bermuda! - bigger isn't always better. wayne: you won a car! - zonks are no fun. - big deal, baby! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." now, this isn't no regular old "let's make a deal," this is mega deal week here on "let's make a deal." if one of our traders wins the big deal of the day-- you know about the big deal of the day, right? if they win the big deal of the day, they are eligible then to win the mega deal. mega deal, what's the mega deal? every single merchandise prize seen on today's show will leave with that person, over $100,000 in prizes.


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